Gordon Murray, the legendary automotive designer, has recently revealed the spider version of the T.33 supercar. This sleek and stunning machine is the epitome of speed and style, featuring a powerful V-12 engine that will leave even the most jaded car enthusiasts breathless.
Engine and Power
The GMA T.33 is slightly more extreme than the central-seat T.50. It hits differently in the supercar element. Unlike other GMA models, the Spider operates a mid-mounted, naturally aspirated 4.0-liter V-12 designed and assembled by Cosworth in the U.K. It shares its extreme 607 horsepower and confounded 11,100-rpm redline with the T.33 Coupe.
This version also gets an automated part of the same transmission of its core, the T.33. Also, T.33 Coupe and the T.33 Spider will only be offered in the manual. The instant transformation of the gear approach will be supplied with the upcoming third car to operate on the T.33 platform, thus will be a track-focused version. The Spider and Coupe enthusiast would pick between traditional gearing and an auto sixth ratio to make high-speed cruising more tranquil. Alternatively, they could appreciate listening to that V-12.
Interior and Tech
The car’s interior is designed and classically similar to the exterior. The selection of materials has been based on their beauty, tactility, and lightness. The design of the interior is minimalist, with no unnecessary elements included. The priority for all GMA cars is to provide an enjoyable driving experience just like any other sports cars. This is reflected in the placement and design of every control, which is intended to increase driving pleasure while minimizing distractions.
GMA automobiles are the epitome of engineering craftsmanship, and this is particularly apparent in their interior design. Take, for example, the exquisitely crafted aluminum rotary controls, the floodlit analog tachometer measuring 120 millimeters, and the exposed gearchange mechanism. A distinctive feature that sets the T.33 Spider‘s interior apart from the coupes is the rear bulkhead trim painted the same color as the car’s body. Whereas the roof panel is vacated, and the back glass is down, this subtly improves the feeling of spaciousness by blending the exterior color into the cabin’s atmosphere.
Design and Exterior
The T.33 Spider draws inspiration from the exquisite sports cars of the 1960s, a period of design that Gordon favors for sports cars. Its form is graceful and ageless, yet it is not a throwback. All body panels are manufactured from carbon fiber to satisfy our lightweight objective.
The GMA’s commitment to lightweight vehicles resulted in the T.33 Spider getting a power-folding roof. Rather, it has a pair of Targa boards that can be separately removed and accumulated in the front baggage chamber. Accomplishing this eradicates the ability to carry extra luggage, although there are two rear-hinged storage enclosures in the T. 33’s rear flanks with six cubic feet of space. Holding the roof in position, or leaving it at abode, permits one to adapt an additional four cubic feet up front, providing Murray’s commitment to uniting supercar routine with hatchback expedience.
The GMA T.33 Spider has been developed to omit detailed styling or the fierce aerodynamics typical to current supercars. There are many neat details. One is how the exterior color comes into the cabin through a panel between the seats. The C1 Corvette inspired something, Murray says.
Price and Availability
GMA says the T.33 will be available in global markets with either left-hand or right-hand drive, and the company is currently receiving inquiries from interested buyers. The T.33 Spider will only be limited to 100 units, making it very exclusive. It will cost $2.35 million, with the first deliveries foreseen to begin in the middle of 2025.