In 1989, Ferrari introduced the world’s first all-electric supercar, the Ferrari 360.

It was the world first production car that was all electric, and it was the first supercar that had an all-wheel drive system.

It took the company by storm.

And that’s what has driven Ferrari into the 21st century.

The company has gone from strength to strength over the years.

The first electric Ferrari GTO, powered by the supercharged 2.0-liter V12 engine, was introduced in 1992.

The GTO was a revolutionary concept.

With a 5,000hp (3,200hp), a top speed of 265 mph (406kph) and a range of up to 200 miles (322km), the car was incredibly capable.

It had a 5.6-liter four-cylinder engine producing over 300hp (230kph), and a 3,400-rpm redline.

The power was delivered through a six-speed manual gearbox, with a gearbox and clutch that could shift from one gear to the other as the car speedily revved to a max of 6,500 rpm.

Ferrari also offered a limited-slip differential, which allowed the car to slide down the road without fear of rolling off the line.

The Ferrari GT was an iconic symbol of a new generation of luxury, and one that has remained synonymous with the brand ever since.

The second and third generation of the GTO featured a more powerful 2.4-liter engine.

This model had a top-of-the-line 6,100-hp (4,800-hp) V8 that produced 605 horsepower (442kph).

The engine was rated at 6,600 rpm.

It also had a 3.7-liter, four-barrel, twin-turbocharged V6 engine that produced 5,800 horsepower (3.4 million pounds) and 6,200 rpm (4.2 million pounds).

The car was a major hit in the US, with sales of more than 12,000 cars by the time it was discontinued in 2002.

The fourth generation of Ferrari’s supercar was introduced a year later, and the fifth model, the GTE, was unveiled in 2003.

It had a 2.3-liter naturally aspirated V8 engine producing 5,600 horsepower (2.3 million pounds), and was rated for a top top speed up to 207 mph (321km) on the highway.

It boasted a 5-speed dual clutch transmission that could be switched from one to the next, and was available with either a six or seven-speed automatic transmission.

The car had a 0-60mph (0-100km/h) time of 2.8 seconds and a top Speed rating of 170 mph (290km/hr).

The GTE’s introduction had the world in a frenzy, with the car set to sell for around $1.5 million at auction in 2004.

Ferrari quickly announced it would produce only 1,000 GTEs in production.

The automaker had already set its sights on the next-generation Ferrari, which was also rumored to be in production, and had been pushing for its inclusion in the next generation of F1.

However, by 2006, Ferrari had reached a point where it felt the time had come to retire the supercar.

It would have to be a plug-in hybrid.

The idea was to create an electric supercar with a range up to 300 miles (328km) without the use of a plug, and to provide a hybrid-powered version of the F1 Formula One car.

To achieve this, the company wanted to introduce an all electric version of its supercar concept.

It could be produced in a limited number of cars at a factory, with an expected price tag of around $200 million.

That’s a lot of money, but it was a lot less than the original Ferrari was going to sell it for.

To achieve this goal, Ferrari decided to sell the car off at auction to an unidentified buyer, who would get a brand-new Ferrari.

The buyer would get to drive the car, complete with all the modern conveniences of a supercar including a retractable roof, carbon fiber hood, power windows, air conditioning, rear-facing vanity mirrors, rear wing mirrors, retractable rear spoiler, rear spoiler and air conditioning unit, a power rear spoiler with power steering, and a unique, six-speaker surround sound system.

The seller would be responsible for the car’s upkeep and maintenance.

In the end, the buyer would be expected to maintain the car at least a couple of years after its purchase.

The seller would also be responsible to pay the seller the cost of the car and its new owner.

In 2010, the seller and Ferrari finally got their dream of an all new Ferrari supercar fulfilled.

The final price tag was $1,300 million.The