At Porsche, there has always been a tradition of building small, lightweight sports cars with innovative technology. Another common thread that weaves through the company’s history is the sports car manufacturer’s custom of proving its innovations in motor racing before they go into series production. It was exactly one hundred years ago that Ferdinand Porsche, then Head of Development and Production at Austro-Daimler, used the extreme demands of motorsport to demonstrate his ideas. And with success: the Austro-Daimler ADS R won the Targa Florio on 2 April 1922 against strong competition in the smallest displacement class, taking class victory in the mountains of Sicily.

With the Austro-Daimler ADS R, the then 46-year-old Ferdinand Porsche placed his faith in the principle of the power-to-weight ratio, to this day a defining feature of all sports cars from Zuffenhausen. A century later, a team from the Porsche Heritage and Museum department undertook the restoration of this historic car.

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A spell in the snow

A spell in the snow

Development drives are normally a closely guarded secret. But there was a time when Porsche tested winter tyres in public – with a photographer present. It was indeed a different time up there on the Turracher Höhe pass.

Consommation et émissions

Taycan Turbo S

  • 0 g/km
  • 23,4 – 22,0 kWh/100 km
  • 440 – 467 km

Taycan Turbo S

Consommation de combustible / Émissions
émissions de CO₂ en cycle mixte (WLTP) 0 g/km
consommation électrique en cycle mixte (WLTP) 23,4 – 22,0 kWh/100 km
Autonomie électrique combinée (WLTP) 440 – 467 km
Autonomie électrique en zone urbaine (WLTP) 524 – 570 km
Classe d'efficacité: C