Modifying a car always makes it better. Stock cars are as bad as cars can be. These are lies, lies told to us by Gran Turismo.
Today we heard about an online scam artist who has good taste in automobiles as he managed to con a Maserati dealer out of a gorgeous 2014 GranTursimo coupe. He may have taken some inspiration from two of our favorite driving games.
A total of 140 drivable cars from real life and fantasy. Miles of paved and dirt track. Incredible physical realism and a dazzling sensation of speed. Is there any way that the best part of Gran Turismo Sport could be the freaking photography simulator sub-game? Yes.
Gran Turismo Sport, the latest in Sony’s epic racing sim series, is supposed to take multiplayer gaming to a new level with FIA-sanctioned online racing available to everyone. So how do you keep things civil and competitive?
The days of the “Kids, quit playing video games and go outside!” stereotype may just be over, because the new Gran Turismo Sport video game could land those kids in a real race car. A new partnership with the FIA means that in-game progress can now count toward a racing license with the association.
Gran Turismo Sport is the latest game in the epic PlayStation driving sim franchise. It’s coming out on November 15, 2016, but you can get your first taste of what just might be the most realistic driving experience you can have on your TV right here.
Gran Turismo Sport, a spin-off of Sony’s long-running racing simulation franchise, will arrive on November 15, Sony announced today. A proper sequel, likely to be called Gran Turismo 7, is in development alongside Gran Turismo Sport.
When I first saw the vague sketch Aston Martin released of its new halo car during today’s partnering announcement with Red Bull F1, I had to stare at it for about ten minutes before I figured out which direction it was pointed. Then it was clear: we (may) have seen this before!
You may remember Nissan’s Concept 2020 Vision Gran Turismo, which debuted in both Gran Turismo 6 DLC and real-life form at last year’s Goodwood Festival of Speed. Now it’s back again for the Tokyo Motor Show, and it’s very, very red. I’m a fan.
This new Bugatti won’t even cost an entire Lamborghini more than the Veyron, mostly because it’s not real. Yet they will build a Bugatti Vision Gran Turismo show car for Frankfurt, and it’s the Veyron race car we’ve always needed. And I want to poke it.
Why can’t Americans build a decent shooting brake? I’m sure you’ve asked yourself that question in the shower. Truly, anyone can build a sexy shooting brake, it just takes a good designer like Gabriel Hantig.
Those squat, boxy-looking sketches of the Mini Clubman Gran Turismo Vision Concept don't do it justice. The actual in-game car looks badass and I want it. Why, oh why, can't it be real?
Mini is the latest company to jump on the Gran Turismo Vision Concept bandwagon, and the car they're cooking up for GT6 is appropriately bonkers. An aggressive bodykit, two "barn" doors, and 395 horsepower make for the coolest Mini Clubman I've ever seen, even if it's not real.
How effective is the GT Academy, where Nissan picks the best gamers from Gran Turismo to train and turn into real-life racing drivers? We'll see this year at Le Mans. By putting GT Academy grads in their LMP1-class race car, we'll finally see them go head-to-head with some of the best driving talent in the world.
Here's the newest Vision Gran Turismo car: the Mazda LM55, a modern follow up to the company's Le Mans-winning past.
Meet the race car GM would build if there were no limits, the Chevrolet Chaparral 2X Vision Gran Turismo for GT6. GM should definitely go prototype racing with this.
Another day, another Gran Turismo Vision concept, where an automaker debuts a GT6-only concept deemed too crazy to exist in real-life form. This one comes from Subaru, and it's called the Viziv GT Vision Concept. I like it, but I say this: Where's the rally car?