‘World’s cheapest supercar’ is delivered in parts and needs to be built by hand

It starts at just over $30,000 and can hit 306 km/h (190 mph).

  • The world’s cheapest supercar requires you to build it yourself
  • Prices start at just over $38,000
  • However, extras mean the price quickly adds up

Published on Jan 9, 2024 at 6:48PM (UTC+4)

Last updated on Jan 22, 2024 at 7:46PM (UTC+4)

Edited by Adam Gray
'World’s cheapest supercar' is delivered in parts and needs to be built by hand

There’s one small detail you should know about the world’s cheapest supercar: it’s delivered in parts and needs to be built by hand.

With prices starting at just over $38,000, it’s ideal for supercar fans who can’t afford a McLaren.

What’s more, the world’s cheapest supercar, which packs a punch with 610bhp, can hit a top speed of 306km/h (190mph).

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Lithuania-based Rhino Racing’s RR01 was designed to accept just about any engine and transmission.

However, there’s the option to add the V10 engine from an Audi R8.

What’s more, it can be assembled by hand with a user-friendly assembly plan that can be executed “without extensive technical knowledge”.

If you have a bit more nous and a bit less cash, however, this working Cybertruck and Cyberquad were built in 100 days using wood for just $15,000.

And Elon Musk himself said he “appreciated” the effort.

Another eco-friendly supercar includes this one spun from spider silk, with a far heftier $3 million price tag.

Rhino Racing claim that their budget-friendly motor “offers a thrilling driving experience with its low weight, powerful engine, and excellent downforce”.

And, while it’s engineered for racing, it’s also perfect “for weekend driving adventures” – if that’s more your thing.

“With its impressive performance and sleek design, RR01 is the perfect car for those who appreciate the joy of driving,” Rhino Racing said on their website.

While the price point of the world’s cheapest supercar sounds like a steal, additional costs need to be taken into account.

If you don’t have an appropriate engine lying around, that more than doubles the cost with an additional $41,000.

Features that cost extra include the interior that Rhino Racing claims “combines comfort and racing features”.

There’s a custom steering wheel, six-point roll cage, Tillet racing seats, and Sabelt safety harnesses.

The plus point is that this pricey option comes with a full rebuild, a single mass flywheel and a racing clutch, a straight-cut sequential gearbox, a limited-slip differential, a motorsport ECU and wiring loom.

Other accessories are also thrown in for the additional cost.

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