Here’s how Remake Nevera tested the cold-weather

It’s been almost a year since the remake’s Neverra production version was released (and we first saw the idea four years later), but the Electric Hypercar is now close to starting delivery.

Remake announced this week that it had signed the final cold-weather test for Navarra, which took place at the Sotozero Center in Pirelli, near the Arctic Circle in northern Sweden. The experiments focused on stability and traction control, as well as fine tuning of systems such as ABS. Remake Never also tested the available Pirelli P Zero winter tires. The standard tire is a set of Michelin Pilot Sport 4S.

“Testing at a low grip surface like this allows us to continuously and accurately monitor how our systems are performing at low temperatures,” said Miroslav Jarnsevic, Remac’s chief testing and development driver, in a statement. “Things happen much more slowly than asphalt and we have nice, even, smooth handling tracks so we know that the data we get is not affected by surface imperfections or temperature changes.”

This is the first time Nevera has been testing cold weather in the open. Previously, the Nevera was tested in a climate chamber capable of producing temperatures as high as -4 degrees Fahrenheit or 118 degrees. As part of the experiment in the climatic chamber, the engineers left the door open. It exposes all the components to cold and shows that they can still work.

The climate chamber can also create high humidity and bring light to reproduce the effect of parking outside on hot summer days. With the lights on, the interior has reached 158 degrees, but according to the remake, the air conditioning is still able to cool it to 72 degrees without any problems.

Even small-scale automakers like Rimac have to conduct such tests to meet global regulations. In addition to extreme-weather testing, Rimac has conducted crash tests, and even tests for electromagnetic emissions.

Remake fridge

Remake fridge

Remake fridge

Remake fridge

Remake fridge

Remake fridge

The Nevar four-motor powertrain produces 1,914 hp and 1,740 pound-feet of torque, or enough to accelerate 0-62 miles per hour in the claimed 1.85 seconds, 0-100 mph acceleration in 4.3 seconds and a maximum speed of 258 mph. The Rimac also clocked a quarter of a mile in 8.6 seconds, making the car quite a bit faster than even the Tesla Model S Plaid.

Remac says Nevera has also passed all the homogeneous tests for sale in the US market and delivery to customers worldwide should begin in the coming months. Only 150 will be built, each starting at a cost of 2 million euros (about $ 2.16 million).

Production will be at Remake’s headquarters near Zagreb, Croatia.

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