• LOMA® | Mario Radosavljevic

Ferrari 488 GTB stanced on 21-Inch Wheel Rims.


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Ferrari 488 GTB stanced on 21-Inch Wheel Rims.

This Ferrari 488 GTB stanced on 21-Inch Wheel Rims looks menacing and sharp. What is so special about this Ferrari 488 GTB stanced on 21-Inch Wheel Rims is also the fact that besides the bigger forged wheels, the car is also massively lowered but still ready for daily use. On the front, the 488 GTB is rolling now on 21x9,0 and on the rear with 21x12,0 Ferrari wheels. The wheel model is called LOMA GTC TrackSpec and comes in several stunning finishes such as liquid Titanium or satin Beluga Black, to name just a view.


Before you check some facts about the Ferrari 488, see the LOMA Google Reviews here and the LOMA onsite customer reviews here.



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Ferrari 488 GTB stanced on Champaign Gold custom wheels.

Here some facts about the Ferrari 488:


The 488 GTB is Ferrari's mid-engine heartbeat: more expensive than the soft-topped, soft-bellied California and a little cheaper than the V12-powered GT4C Lusso or F12.

Broadly speaking, the 488 has the same twin-turbocharged V8 engine as California but with slightly more immense in size and with a good deal more power. Its 661bhp mean it's in the supercar premier league, counting only the likes of the McLaren 650S and Lamborghini Huracán as direct rivals. The 488 GTB is eye-wateringly expensive, and the asking price is only a starting point. If you want a few options, the price you’ll actually pay will almost certainly start with a ‘2’, and it’s still easy to spend a lot more than that. However, this is one of the finest driving cars that money can buy, so if money truly is no object, the 488 GTB is a hugely tempting proposition. Read on over the following few pages for our detailed impressions of the Ferrari 488 GTB and how it compares to other cars of its ilk.


The Ferrari 488 GTB is, unsurprisingly, exceptionally fast. Ferrari claims 0-62mph in 3.0 sec, and we're not inclined to doubt it. However, the clever bit is the manner of the V8's delivery. To avoid feeling overtly turbocharged, it slowly and progressively builds the torque output, meaning there's actually more amenable, low-down pulling power available in the higher gears than there is in the first few.

This helps to retain the character of a proper hard-driving and high-revving Ferrari engine and makes the 488 surprisingly easy to drive. It will, for example, accelerate (very briskly) from 30mph in sixth gear and doesn't require the dual-clutch transmission to downshift from seventh on the motorway to execute very prompt outside-lane overtaking. Okay, the 488 doesn't sound quite as glorious as Ferraris of yesteryear, but that 3.9-liter V8 engine still makes a hell of a noise.





It's the added usability really marks the 488 apart from its predecessor, the stellar 458. To drive, both cars have a familiar identity to the 488. The new model's steering remains amazingly quick and responsive. It is connected to a chassis that performs a similarly remarkable change of direction. Crucially, this doesn't happen with the slightly unfeeling, stability-biased four-wheel-drive Lamborghini Huracán, but with a finesse that gauges body roll, weight transfer, and rate of response to the point of near perfection.

Much of the car's cutting-edge tech – including the latest E-Diff and F1-Trac traction control system – is dedicated to the business of making the 488 manageable without strangling the involving and very lively handling one would expect of a Ferrari. In this respect, the Italian manufacturer is second to none. It even rides remarkably comfortably for a supercar – especially if you press the aptly named 'bumpy road' button on the steering wheel.

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