Ferrari 250 GT SWB Berlinetta 1957.psd
The sleek, streamlined look of the Ferrari 250 GT SWB Berlinetta in 1957 is art by no means imitating the lines of a modern car, but it is a design that nevertheless captured the spirit of a car from the past. The car's two-piece rear wing is fashioned out of carbon fiber and its two large side vents are complemented on the front end by a small central spoiler and slightly flared out rear suspensions. The styling of the car also reflects the design of its three-part kidney-shaped engine compartment, which features two circular curves on its top. The side vents and the kidney shape are both functional, but the engine has been crafted in a way that the air flows around the curves while the curvature itself is clearly visible in the engine bay.
The full-length, flat cockpit of the Ferrari 250 GT SWB Berlinetta also highlights its long side profile - nearly as long as the main part of its hood, which is made out of carbon fiber. This design element is clearly meant to mimic the body of a Ferrari Testarossa - a racecar that is almost as long as its body. Although these long sides and low-profile grilles might limit the car's performance on smooth roads, it definitely does work well on off-road terrain. The front fender and the rear bumper complete the car's aerodynamic profile. The swooping lines and sharp angles of the grille and the air vents create a visually imposing presence, and the swoopy, modified CPO (car exhaust) that helps the air escape while helping the engine with low pressure is clearly derived from the car of Mercedes Benz.
The Ferrari 250 GT SWB Berlinetta big rear wing is designed for high-speed stability. Its five horizontal elements, including three wings and a tail sitter, work together to help the car to achieve a very low drag coefficient. The drag reduction allows the air ahead of the car to travel faster, improving its overall speed.