Matching modern Raging Bull awesomeness with extra atmosphere in the cabin

The Lamborghini Huracán was introduced in 2014 as the Italian supercar maker’s next-gen entry-level model, following in the footsteps of the ever-popular Lamborghini Gallardo. In January of 2019, Lamborghini revealed the second-generation Huracán EVO Coupé, and now the Raging Bull is dropping the top with the Huracán EVO Spyder at the 2019 Geneva International Motor Show. Slotting in as the second entry in Lambo’s modern V-10 stable, the Huracán EVO Spyder is equipped with the same go-stuff as the hardtop, including a naturally aspirated 5.2-liter powerplant, adaptive suspension components, and eye-popping aerodynamics. However, as an added bonus, the Huracán EVO Spyder adds in unlimited headroom, all without compromising the Huracán EVO’s impressive performance capabilities.

Update 03/15/2019: We’ve updated this review with fresh images of the 2019 Lamborghini Huracan EVO Spyder that were taken during the 2019 Geneva Motor Show. Check them out in the gallery at the bottom of this page!

2020 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder Exterior Styling

  • Looks very similar to the Coupé
  • Lightweight aluminum and carbon fiber skin
  • Soft foldable roof takes 17 seconds to open/close at speeds up to 31 mph
  • Five times more downforce than original Huracán Spyder
  • 20-inch wheels
  • Half an inch taller than the Coupé
left right
Note: 2020 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder pictured on the left, 2020 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Coupé pictured on the right.
As expected, the 2020 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder’s exterior style closely mimics that of the preceding closed-top Coupé model, and once again incorporates aluminum and carbon fiber for the body construction.

However, the Spyder adds to this striking piece of design by replacing the hard bits up top with a new foldable roof mechanism.

The soft top is made from a lightweight canvas material, and uses electrohydraulic actuation to open and close. Drivers can activate the roof via a single button on the central tunnel, and the whole operation takes 17 seconds to complete at speeds up to 31 mph.

Per usual, the move to a Spyder body style gives the Huracán EVO an entirely new aesthetic vibe, further emphasizing the design’s low-slung, ultra-wide stance. However, despite the lack of a metal roof, the Huracán EVO Spyder’s aero components, most of which are carried over from the Coupé, still manage to create “more than five times the downforce and efficiency of the original Huacán Spyder.”

Up front, you’ll find a familiar front bumper treatment, complete with a pronounced front splitter and angular intakes. The headlight housings are check-marked components that stretch back into massively flared fenders, while character lines along the hood emphasize the sharpness of the front end.

2019 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder
- image 826099
Moving around to the sides, the 2020 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder’s profile differs slightly from that of the Coupé, most noticeably around the upper fin sections near the rear quarter panels.

Lamborghini says that when the roof is lowered, a pair of body-colored fins are raised, adding more drama to the car’s silhouette.

In back, the EVO Spyder once again receives a rear design that’s inspired by “naked race bikes” and racing versions of the Huracán. The rear diffuser, taillights, and center exhaust look more or less identical to what you get on the Coupé, with twin rounded pipes making the good sounds, and an integrated and slotted spoiler keeping the tail planted to the pavement. However, the rear engine cover is all-new on the Spyder, rocking a design that moves the vents to a lower, more central location that helps to accommodate the folding roof mechanism.

Put it on a lift, and you’ll also find the Spyder keeps the same aero-efficient underbody as the Coupé.

This particular example you see here is finished in a searing shade of four-layer green called Verde Selvans, but Lambo offers a variety of paint color options to suit the taste of buyers. In the corners, the Spyder comes equipped with 20-inch Aesir wheels, which are staggered at 8.5 inches in width up front and 11 inches in width in the rear.

Finally, the 2020 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder’s exterior dimensions mirror those of the Coupé in every respect except for the overall height, with the Spyder gaining about half an inch with the roof up when compared to the hardtop.

2020 Lamborghini Huracán Exterior Dimensions
Wheelbase 2,620mm (103.15 inches)
Overall Length 4,520mm (177.95 inches)
Overall Width (w/o mirrors) 1,933mm (76.10 inches)
Overall Width (w/ mirrors) 2,236mm (88.03 inches)
Overall Height 1,180mm (46.46 inches)
Front Track Width 1,668mm (65.67 inches)
Rear Track Width 1,620mm (63.78 inches)

2020 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder Interior Design

  • Same layout and equipment as the Coupé
  • Alcantara and leather upholstery
  • Carbon fiber trim
  • Extensive customization offered through the Ad Personam program
  • 8.4-inch touchscreen in the center console
  • Infotainment includes Apple CarPlay, connected navigation, and voice command
  • Optional onboard telemetry helps to sharpen driver skills
  • Aero refined to reduce cabin turbulence
  • Pop-up safety bars in the event of a rollover
2019 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder
- image 826111
If the 2020 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder’s cabin looks pretty familiar, it’s most likely because it comes with the same layout and equipment as the Coupé model.

That means you get the same fighter-bomber aesthetic you see across the Lambo lineup, with geometric surrounds for the air vents and buttons, toggle switches across the center console, and a flat-bottom steering wheel with sizable hand grips. The Lambo’s various drive modes are selectable from a switch at the six o’clock position on the steering wheel.

Interior options include a mix of Alcantara and leather upholstery, plus body-matched stitching and trim. You can also get a variety of carbon-fiber style interior bits for added composite tastiness. Further customization is possible through the various optional style packages and bespoke Ad Personam program.

In the dash, you’ll find an updated infotainment system boasting Lambo’s latest connectivity features.

Running it all is an 8.4-inch HMI touchscreen mounted in the center console, which offers multi-finger gesture control for easier inputs.

From this hub, drivers can alter settings for the seats and climate control, as well as soak up data readouts from the various onboard performance systems.

Options include optional onboard telemetry, which mounts two external cameras to “further improve your driving skills.” There’s also support for Apple CarPlay, connected navigation, web radio, video player, and voice command features to boot.

2019 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder
- image 826119
While the 2020 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder lost very little performance in the move to an open-top design, Lambo also made sure the cabin remained as comfortable as possible, even with the roof down.

As such, the exterior aero was refined to minimize cabin airflow, creating a quieter ride when cruising with blue sky above thanks to an integrated duct that helps to decrease cabin turbulence.

You can also electronically open the rear window on demand, which works as a windshield when closed, but floods the cabin with a V-10 soundtrack when open.

Finally, there are hidden pop-up safety bars that will engage to protect your noggin should you accidentally roll the car.

2020 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder Drivetrain And Performance

  • Same engine as Huracán Performante and Huracán EVO Coupé
  • Mid-mounted naturally aspirated 5.2-liter V-10
  • 631 horsepower at 8,000 rpm and 443 pound-feet of torque at 5,200 rpm
  • Seven-speed dual-clutch automatic transmission
  • High-performance all-wheel drive
  • 3,400-pound dry weight, 265 pounds heavier than Coupé
  • Weight-to-power ratio of 2.41 kg per horsepower
  • 0 to 100 kmh (62 mph) in 3.1 seconds (two-tenths slower than the Coupé)
  • 0 to 200 kmh (124 mph) in 9.3 seconds (three-tenths slower than the Coupé)
  • Top speed of 325 km/h (202 mph)
  • Aluminum and carbon fiber chassis
  • Adaptive damper suspension
  • Lamborghini Piattaforma Inerziale (LPI) 2.0 system adapts various settings
  • Lamborghini Dinamica Veicolo Integrata (LDVI) anticipates driver
  • Variable steering ratio
  • Six-pot aluminum front calipers, four-pot aluminum rear calipers
  • Carbon ceramic discs
  • Pirelli P Zero tires
2019 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder
- image 826103
When it comes to motivation, the 2020 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder employs a naturally aspirated 5.2-liter V-10 engine, which is mounted longitudinally in the mid-ship position just behind the cabin.

This is the same powerplant used with Lamborghini Huracán Performante and Huracán EVO Coupé, and features cylinder banks tilted at 90 degrees, 5,204 cubic-centimeters (317.57 cubic-inches) of displacement, a bore/stroke of 84.5mm by 92.8mm (3.33 inches by 3.65 inches), and a 12.7:1 compression ratio. There’s also continuous variable adjustment for the intake and exhaust cams, titanium intake vales, and dry-sump lubrication.

All told, the 2020 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder produces 631 horsepower at 8,000 rpm and 600 Nm (443 pound-feet) of torque at 5,200 rpm, matching the Lamborghini Huracán Performanté Spyder blow for blow in that respect.

Handling the cog swaps is a seven-speed LDF dual-clutch transmission, which feeds an electronically controlled Haldex Gen V high-performance permanent all-wheel drive system and rear self-locking mechanical differential.

2019 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder
- image 826105
It’s all pretty standard stuff when it comes to the modern Huracán, but as you might expect, the EVO Spyder adds a little extra heft in the quest to go topless.

Without a roof, Lamborghini was forced to add more bracing lower in the body in order to maintain the proper torsional rigidity and handling characteristics, which means the 2020 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder tips the scales with a dry weight of 1,542 kg (3,400 pounds). For those of you keeping score, that’s about 265 pounds more than the Coupé.

Even so, the EVO Spyder boasts a weight-to-power ratio of 2.41 kg per horsepower, which ain’t too shabby no matter what way you slice it. What’s more, you can make further reductions to the Spyder’s weight thanks to the various Carbon Forged Components found on the options list.

Properly motivated, the 2020 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder can sprint from 0 to 100 kmh (62 mph) in 3.1 seconds, 0 to 200 kmh (124 mph) in 9.3 seconds, and achieve a top speed of 325 km/h (202 mph). Stopping from 62 mph to 0 takes 32.2 m (106 feet).

Compared to the hardtop model, these numbers aren’t that far off.

The Coupé sprints to 62 mph in 2.9 seconds, which means the open-top adds an extra two-tenths of a second in the benchmark. The run to 124 mph takes just nine seconds dead in the Coupé, which is three-tenths of a second quicker than the Spyder model. Finally, the Coupé can surpass the Spyder’s 202-mph limit in the top end, although Lambo declines to provide exact numbers for the Coupé.

2019 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder
- image 826102
Under all those curve and angles, the Huracán EVO Spyder is built on the same aluminum and carbon fiber chassis as the Coupé.

The suspension is once again a double-wishbone setup at all four corners, with aluminum components used throughout. There’s also a set of steel springs matched to hydraulic dampers with evolved MagneRide electromagnetic damper control.

The variable damper settings work to complement the multiple driving modes offered, which set a number of system profiles to accommodate the situation at hand, whether it’s street comfort (“Strada”) or track aggressiveness (“Corsa”). Lambo also says the middle “Sport” mode allows the driver to “drift” the Spyder, if desired.

In addition to altering the suspension settings, the various drive modes also tailor the settings for the transmission, traction control systems, control stability control system, and ABS system.

2019 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder
- image 826107
Further sharpness is added by the Lamborghini Piattaforma Inerziale (LPI) 2.0 system, which is evolved from the system equipped on previous iterations of the Huracán.

LPI 2.0 incorporates a set of accelerometers and gyroscope sensors to monitor things like lateral, longitudinal, and vertical acceleration, plus the roll, pitch, and yaw rate of the chassis. From these readings, the system then alters the onboard systems as appropriate.

Speaking of the electronic aides, the Huracán Spyder offers Lambo’s very latest vehicle dynamic control system, something also shared with the Coupé. There’s also agility-enhancing features like rear-wheel steering and four-wheel torque vectoring, both of which fall under the Lamborghini Dinamica Veicolo Integrata (LDVI) system, which actively adapts the car’s handling characteristics through something Lambo classifies as “feed forward logic.” This is different from LPI, as it “anticipates” the driver’s moves, rather than simply adapting to them.

“Processing data in real time, the LDVI system monitors and analyzes external conditions through its active suspension and all-wheel drive,” Lamborghini explains. “It also recognizes the driver’s intentions through steering wheel, braking, acceleration, the gear and driving mode selected.”

2019 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder
- image 826108
Steering inputs are made via an electromechanical power setup running an updated version of Lamborghini’s Dynamic Steering (LDS) system, which ups the responsiveness at lower speeds thanks to a variable steering ratio.

Meanwhile, the rear-wheel steering helps this all-wheel drive car properly tuck the nose into a corner, eliminating excessive understeer.

Hauling it all down is a set of hydraulic dual-circuit brakes, with six-pot aluminum calipers in front and four-pot aluminum calipers in the the rear. These large calipers grab onto a set of carbon-ceramic discs with a ventilated and cross-drilled construction. Sizing is set at 380mm by 38 mm (14.96 inches by 1.5 inches) in front, and 356mm by 32mm (14.02 inches by 1.26 inches) in the rear.

Finally, Pirelli’s P Zero tire compound is used to make the traction. These come in staggered sizing front to back, rated at 245/30R20 fore and 305/30R20 aft.

2020 Lamborghini Huracán Performance And Drivetrain Specs
Engine Ten-cylinder V, 90 degrees, IDS+MPI dual injection
Displacement 5,204 cm3 (317.57 cu in)
Bore / Stroke 84.5mm x 92.8mm (3.33 x 3.65 in)
Valve Control Intake and exhaust camshafts with continually variable adjustment
Compression 12.7:1
Max Power 640 hp @ 8,000 rpm
Max Torque 442 lb-ft @6,500 rpm
Cooling System Water and oil cooling systems
Engine Management Bosch MED 17 Master Slave
Lubrucation Dry sump
Drive Type Electronically controlled all-wheel drive system)Haldex Gen. V) with rear mechanical self-locking differential
Transmission 7-speed LDF dual-clutch, variable shift
Clutch Double-plate clutch (7.36 in)
Top Speed 325 km/h
0-100 km/h 3.1 seconds
0-200 km/h 9.3 seconds
Braking (100-0 km/h) 32.2 meters
Weight (dry) 1,542 kg (3,400 lb)
Weight / Power 2.41 kg/hp (5.29 lb/CV)
Weight Distribution (front/rear) 43% / 57%

2020 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder Prices

2019 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder
- image 826109

The 2020 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder made its big public debut at the 2019 Geneva Motor Show.

Pricing is set at $287,400 in the U.S, which is a little over $26,000 more than you’d pay for the Coupé model.

In Europe, the Huracán EVO Spyder sells for 202,437 euros. In the U.K., pricing is set at 181,781 pounds. In China, pricing is set at 3,650,000 yuan. In Japan pricing is set at 32,827,602 yen.

Start ticking off any of the available options, and expect that bottom line to rise dramatically.

2020 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder Competition

Ferrari 488 Spider

2016 Ferrari 488 Spider High Resolution Exterior Wallpaper quality
- image 638267

Per tradition, Ferrari has an answer for any supercar with a Lambo badge on the nose, and when it comes to the Huracán, the 488 fits the bill nicely. Mounted in the middle of the machine is a turbocharged 3.9-liter V-8, which is tuned to produce 660 horsepower and 561 pound-feet of torque. Output is routed to the rear axle through a seven-speed automatic gearbox, which yields a 0-to-62 mph time of three seconds flat, as well as a top speed of 203 mph. Massive 15.7-inch brakes in front bring it to a stop, while an electronic differential and F1-style traction control help make the most of available grip.

Read our full review on the Ferrari 488 Spider.

McLaren 600 LT Spider

2019 McLaren 600LT Spider Exterior
- image 815972

Not to be outdone by the Italians, McLaren’s take on the open-top entry-level supercar segment is the 600 LT Spider. Like the Ferrari, the McLaren uses a mid-mounted turbocharged V-8 for motivation, but displacement is slightly smaller in the McLaren, rated at 3.8 liters. Output is slightly under that of the Prancing Horse as well, rated at 592 horsepower and 457 pound-feet of torque. However, performance is no less ferocious, with 60 mph arriving in 2.8 seconds. Top speed is rated 201 mph. Chalk it up to the McLaren’s impressively low weight, which tips the scales at just 2,859 pounds in its featheriest configuration.

Read our full review on the 2019 McLaren 600 LT Spider.

Final Thoughts

2019 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder
- image 826116
When it comes to the modern crop of “usable” everyday supercars, the 2020 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder stands out as one of the best.

Not only does it come with the requisite eye-grabbing good looks, fire-breathing mid-mounted powerplant, and neck-breaking speed, but with standard all wheel-drive and a long list of electronic aides, it’s got the goods to make any driver feel like a superhero.

What’s more, the Huracán offers one of the last remaining naturally aspirated engines in the segment, which means it’s got the aural inspiration to match the out-of-this-world body panels and performance.

According to Stefano Domenicali, Automobili Lamborghini’ Chairman and CEO, the 2020 Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder offers “all the performance, next-generation vehicle control, and aerodynamic features of the EVO coupé,” plus an open-top driving experience that’s unique to the Spyder model. “The Spyder continues the Huracán EVO’s evolutionary charge: extremely easy to drive while excelling as a highly responsive, fun super sports car,” Domenicali states.

We agree, for the most part. Of course, “easy to drive” might be at odds with your expectations of what a “traditional” Lambo experience should be, but we have a feeling buyers won’t think twice about it.

  • Leave it
    • Plenty of competition out there
    • All-wheel drive might dilute the experience for some

Further Reading

Lamborghini Throws Down its Highest Trump Card with the 2019 Huracan EVO Exterior
- image 812705

Read our full review on the 2019 Lamborghini Huracán EVO.

2017 Lamborghini Huracan Perfomante High Resolution Exterior
- image 707993

Read our full review on the 2017 Lamborghini Huracan Performante.

2015 - 2016 Lamborghini Huracán LP 610-4 High Resolution Exterior
- image 674398

Read our full review on the 2017 Lamborghini Huracan.

New Lamborghini Huracán EVO design translated into open-air exhilaration
Electrohydraulic, lightweight soft top for pure Spyder feeling
Aerodynamic superiority maintained roof up or down
Engine derived from Huracán Performante, producing 640 hp and 600 Nm of torque
Acceleration 0-100 km/h in 3.1 seconds, top speed 325 km/h
New infotainment system with advanced connectivity features

Sant’Agata Bolognese, 26 February 2019 – Automobili Lamborghini presents the new Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder at Geneva Motor Show: the open-top car joins its coupé counterpart launched earlier this year, as the second model in the V10 Huracán EVO line-up.

The Spyder adopts the next-generation vehicle dynamic control and aerodynamics developed for the coupé, with the 5.2 liter naturally-aspirated Lamborghini V10 engine uprated for a higher power output and incorporating Titanium intake valves.

The Huracán EVO Spyder outputs 640 hp (470 kW) at 8,000 rpm with 600 Nm of torque delivered at 6,500 rpm. With a dry weight of 1,542 kg the car reaches a weight-to-power ratio of 2.41 kg/hp, accelerates from 0-100 km/h in 3.1 seconds and from 0-200 km/h in 9.3 seconds. Braking from 100 km/h to 0 is achieved in just 32.2 m, with a top speed of 325 km/h.

“The Huracán EVO Spyder incorporates all the performance, next-generation vehicle control and aerodynamic features of the EVO coupé, with its own unique personality and a driving excitement that only an open-top car can offer,” says Stefano Domenicali, Chairman and Chief Executive Officer of Automobili Lamborghini. “The Spyder continues the Huracán EVO’s evolutionary charge: extremely easy to drive while excelling as a highly responsive, fun super sports car. Particularly with the roof open, the emotive sound of the naturally aspirated engine and the refined, lightweight exhaust system take the sensory experience to a new level. The Huracán EVO Spyder’s design, performance and exhilarating open-air drive experience is literally breath-taking.”

Next generation vehicle dynamics

The Huracán EVO Spyder combines the option of open-air driving with the prowess of the Huracán EVO’s evolutionary technologies. Rear-wheel steering and a four-wheel torque vectoring system are controlled centrally by Lamborghini Dinamica Veicolo Integrata (LDVI): the Central Processing Unit integrating and controlling every aspect of the car’s set-up and dynamic behavior, anticipating the next move and needs of the driver and interpreting this through a ‘feed forward logic’.

Processing data in real time, the LDVI system monitors and analyses external conditions through its active suspension and all-wheel drive. It also recognizes the driver’s intentions through steering wheel, braking, acceleration, the gear and driving mode selected. Precise inputs are given to the vehicle dynamic system, creating a super-agile and responsive car with unparalleled level of control: the car doesn’t just react, but predicts the best driving set-up for the next moment.

Lamborghini Piattaforma Inerziale (LPI) version 2.0, launched on the EVO coupé, is a comprehensive set of accelerators and gyroscope sensors located in the car’s center of gravity, monitoring real-time lateral, longitudinal and vertical accelerations, as well as roll, pitch and yaw rate. The magneto rheological suspension, also upgraded to version 2.0, instantaneously adapts the damping following inputs from the LPI. The new advanced traction control system together with enhanced all-wheel drive and torque vectoring, allows traction to be directed to a single wheel as required. Modified Lamborghini Dynamic Steering (LDS), provides higher responsiveness in corners while requiring the lowest steering angles. Coupled with rear-wheel steering, agility is ensured at low speed with maximum stability in high-speed cornering and under severe braking.

Driving the Huracán EVO Spyder is as refined or exciting as the occupants desire. The preferred driving mode is selected via the ANIMA system, with STRADA especially calibrated via the LDVI system for road-driving comfort. In SPORT it adopts a fun and exciting persona, with the ability to drift. In CORSA the Huracán EVO Spyder demonstrates its Performante heritage: race-track ready and exhilarating, for the most extreme driving environments.

Open-air aerodynamics and design – inside and out

The aerodynamic superiority of the Huracán EVO is continued with the Spyder. With roof either up or down, the aerodynamic competency of the EVO Spyder, with more than five times the downforce and efficiency of the original Huracán Spyder, sustains not only the most dynamic handling and performance but the comfort of the occupants. Cabin airflow is minimised and the occupants assured a quiet cockpit environment.

Like the EVO coupé, a new front bumper gives the car a low, assertive personality with aerodynamic efficiency improved via the front splitter and enlarged air intakes. At the rear the Huracán EVO Spyder adopts the new rear design evocative of naked race bikes and inspired by Lamborghini Huracán race cars, with the twin outlets of the new sports exhaust system positioned high in the rear bumper. At the upper end of the tail an integrated, slotted spoiler provides enhanced air flow, clearly emphasizing the car’s aerodynamic abilities. The underbody has been shaped to maximize aerodynamic efficiency.

The side profile of the Huracán EVO Spyder differs significantly from the coupé, but is equally dynamic with roof up or down. The lightweight soft top carves the top line of the Spyder’s silhouette while up, and is hidden away when down in the most efficient space possible, revealing the athletic and equally powerful lines of the open car. Automatic pop-up safety bars are hidden away.

Whether the roof is up or down, the driver can electronically open the rear window, which functions as a windshield when closed and when open, amplifies the song of the EVO Spyder’s unique aspirated engine sound.

The electrohydraulic, lightweight soft top opens via a button positioned on the central tunnel in just 17 seconds up to a driving speed of 50 km/h (31 mph). As the roof silently lowers, two fins in the same color as the body rise upwards out of the folding roof casing towards the seatbacks and once in place continue the line to the rear, enhancing the car’s low, dynamic appearance. An integrated duct between the fins reduces turbulence in the headroom during open top driving.

The Huracán EVO Spyder is presented in Verde Selvans: an iconic new Lamborghini four-layer green, and one of an enhanced range of colors and trims available for the Huracán EVO coupé and Spyder. Interior options include new EVO trim in Alcantara and leather mix, with stitching and trim details to match the body tone. A number of style packages are offered as well as lightweight materials such as Carbon Forged Composite and Lamborghini’s patented Carbon Skin. Lamborghini’s comprehensive customization program, Ad Personam, allows virtually limitless personalization of the new car. The EVO Spyder sports the new 20” Aesir rims, with Pirelli P Zero tires.

The new 8.4” HMI touchscreen, located in the center console just above the start button, puts connectivity at the driver’s fingertips, with multi-finger gesture control. Governing car functions including seats, climate and the status of the LDVI system in real-time it also puts all infotainment, such as Apple CarPlay with smartphone integration, at the cabin occupants’ disposal. A multimedia system incorporates connected navigation and entertainment including web radio and video player, with the intuitive interface enabling voice commands.

Price of the Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder and market delivery

The first customers will take delivery of the new Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder in spring 2019 at suggested retail prices as follows:

Europe EUR 202,437 (suggested retail price taxes excluded)
UK GBP 181,781 (suggested retail price taxes excluded)
USA USD 287,400 (suggested retail price taxes/GST excluded)
China RMB 3,650,000 (suggested retail price taxes included)
Japan YEN 32,827,602 (suggested retail price taxes excluded)

Technical Data - Lamborghini Huracán EVO Spyder


Hybrid chassis made from aluminum and carbon fiber
Body shell
Outer skin made from aluminum and composite material,
High quality soft top
Aluminum double-wishbone suspension
Springs and dampers
Steel springs and hydraulic dampers.
“MagneRide” electromagnetic damper control
Electronic Stability Control (ESC)
ESC/ABS characteristics can be adjusted via ANIMA,
ESC can be deactivated
Electromechanical power steering, LDS steering with variable steering ratio
Hydraulic dual-circuit brake system with vacuum brake
servo unit, 6-piston aluminum calipers at the front,
4-piston aluminum calipers at the rear
Brake discs
Carbon-ceramic discs, ventilated and cross-drilled
∅ 380 x 38 mm front, ∅ 356 x 32 mm rear
Tires (standard)
Pirelli P Zero 245/30 R20 (front) – 305/30 R20 (rear)
Wheels (standard)
8.5J x 20’’ (front) – 11J x 20’’ (rear)
Electrically controlled exterior mirrors
Full size dual-stage front airbags. Full size lateral airbags.
Knee airbags in specific markets.


Ten-cylinder V, 90°, IDS+MPI dual injection
5204 cm3 (317.57 cu in)
Bore / stroke
Ø 84,5 mm x 92,8 mm (3.33 x 3.65 in)
Valve control
Intake and exhaust camshafts with
continually variable adjustment
12.7 : 1
Max. power
470 kW / 640 hp at 8,000 rpm
Max. torque
600 Nm (442 lb. ft.) at 6,500 rpm
Emissions class
EURO 6 – LEV 3
Exhaust treatment
Two catalysts with lambda regulation
Cooling system
Water and oil cooling systems
Engine Management
Bosch MED 17 Master Slave
Dry sump


Electronically controlled all-wheel drive system (Haldex Gen. V)
with rear mechanical self-locking differential
7-speed LDF dual-clutch transmission, shift characteristics variable via ANIMA
Double plate clutch ∅ 187 mm (7.36 in)


Top Speed
325 km/h
0–100 km/h
3.1 s
0–200 km/h
9.3 s
Braking (100-0 km/h)
32,2 m


2,620 mm (103.15 in)
4,520 mm (177.95 in)
1,933 mm (76.10 in)
(incl. ext. mirrors)
2,236 mm (88.03 in)
1,180 mm (46.46 in)
Track front
1,668 mm (65.67 in)
Track rear
1,620 mm (63.78 in)
Turning circle
10.9 m
Weight (dry)
1,542 kg (3,400 lb)
2.41 kg/hp (5.29 lb/CV)
Weight Distribution
43 % (front) – 57 % (rear)


83 liters
100 liters


The fuel consumption and emissions data is in the type approval stage.

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