Specification image modification exterior interior price review 2013 Maserati Quattroporte
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 Mazzer's playing its cards close to its chest, but we do know that the all-new V8 engine's been designed and developed by Maserati and Ferrari engineers in Italy's motor valley. And while you'd associate the products of Maranello to err on the thirsty side, this one's meant to be more efficient and more powerful than the current car.

Of the chassis, Roberto Corradi, Maserati Vehicle Development Director, says: "Maserati engineers have worked in chassis designing and engineering, weight reduction, ergonomic enhancement to develop a car capable of fitting different powertrain architectures and transmission configurations for the most diverse driving conditions but always maintaining Maserati's trademark best-in-class driving comfort."

Now, about that design... According to the manufacturer, it's "Italian design at its best." Apparently, it "reinterprets the design features of classic Maseratis". Hmm... The key Quattroporte trademarks are there in the front grille, three side vents and the triangular C pillar. The new bits include that pinched crease running down the side of the car, frameless doors, three side windows, and fresh headlights and rear lights

 The 2013 replacement for Maserati’s only current sedan, very little of which is actually visible here. Other than the door handles, windshield, and side windows, there is nothing we can confidently say is a production part of the next-gen Quattroporte. The true surfaces of every frumpy, matte-finished panel, including the hunchback rear window, are successfully obscured. Even the head- and taillamps are grafted-on pieces borrowed from today’s Quattroporte. Still, we can make out the new model’s general proportions, which are similar to those of the current car, with the dipping lower window line in particular telling us that voluptuous curves will once again be a Q-porte calling card.
 Platform/Powertrain: We already know that Maserati is planning to install revised versions of its Ferrari-built 4.5- and 4.7-liter V-8s in its upcoming SUV, with direct injection and stop/start technology to help save fuel and lower emissions. The same updated engines should find their way into the Q-porte as well. Ditto their attendant eight-speed automatic transmission. We expect Quattroporte and Quattroporte S models to be available at launch; a Quattroporte Sport GTS model is likely to show up a year or two later to keep customer interest alive once the initial buzz inevitably wanes. The next Q-porte could offer all-wheel drive, with a possible hybrid model appearing as well.

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