The Hennessey Venom F5 Revolution is a Track-ready Version of the Hypercar!

Hennessey Venom F5: The customer, as the adage goes, is always right. Customers of John Hennessey’s Venom F5 hypercar wanted a version optimized for racing, and the Texan was pleased to provide it.

The Venom F5 Revolution is a direct response to that need. The increased aerodynamic drag restricts top speed to slightly about 250 mph, but that’s hardly the big news. However, because of the downforce generated by its aerodynamic design, the Revolution should be capable of blazing lap times.

The F5 is “essentially our GT3 RS edition of the F5”, John Hennessey tells TG. As such, “it’s not a race car — it’s still a proper road car, but with a strong track attention to it.” In that case, please provide further specifics.

It still uses the insane 1,817 hp twin-turbo 6.6-liter V8 that Hennessey has dubbed “Fury,” and we’re informed that the Revolution has “essentially similar DNA” to the “regular” Venom F5 Coupe upon which it is built.

The transmission is identical to the one used in the original Venom F5 (sending all of the power to the rear wheels), but it has been “tuned for competitive use.”

Hennessey Venom F5
Hennessey Venom F5

With a methodical focus on weight reduction,’ this Venom is the lightest at around 1,360 kg, making the most of its 1,817 horsepower. This massive rear wing, a revised splitter up front, and new winglets in front of the wheels all contribute to the aerodynamic improvements.

The wing itself is movable and may produce as much as 363 kg of downforce at 186 mph and more than 635 kg at 249 mph.

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In addition to the more aggressive double-wishbone suspension arrangement and the adjustable dampers that can be “adjusted trackside with basic tools,” there is a new roof scoop to push air into the massive V8 and improve cooling, new forged wheels, and tires with slightly wider contact patches.

Chief engineer John ‘Heinrocket’ Heinricy, who has 38 years of expertise developing high-performance cars at General Motors and numerous race and championship wins to his name, has fine-tuned the stock configuration, so it should taste rather good.

Oh, and Heinricy has completed more than a thousand laps around the Nürburgring, and it just so happens that some testing of the Revolution will take place there in Germany later this year. The lap time is something to keep an eye on.

Is it our goal to race faster than the AMG One on the Nordschleife? No, that’s not what the car was designed for. However, “when we do go to the Nordschleife, we’re staring at the One’s 6 minutes and 35 seconds,” adds John Hennessey.

We’re not promising world records, but we are promising thorough testing to give our customers the peace of mind they deserve in their vehicles.

If that helps the car achieve a specific time, then terrific; we’re interested in seeing how it compares to the AMG One at the Nürburgring and the McLaren Senna, which ran a 2-minute and 13-second lap at the Circuit of the Americas.

In the event that any of our lap times become noteworthy during our testing schedule, we will be sure to report them to you. The Revolution will feature a complete digital track telemetry system, so you can keep tabs on your own lap times while behind the wheel.

There will be more testing at Spa-Francorchamps, Laguna Seca, Road America, and the Circuit of the Americas. how much does it all cost? Cheap at only $2.7m, with only 24 available. The Revolution is one of many track-ready hypercars on the market today, but most have already been sold, so if you want one, you’d better act fast.

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