You searched and tallied. These are the most popular cars of the year.
This year marks a turning point for the automotive industry, with automakers saying things are moving too fast to keep up. Manufacturing is evolving and this is exciting news. When it came to the models people were most interested in finding and buying this year, cars of undeniable historical significance were at the forefront.
Change seems to be the driving force behind the most popular rides, whether it’s nostalgia, goodbyes, or futuristic optimism. Based on duPont REGISTRY’s Top 10 Trending Cars for 2022.
10. C8 Corvette
For a very long time, the auto industry rejoiced when Chevrolet debuted the mid-engined Corvette. Not only did it represent a triumph for the American auto industry, it furthered the performance potential of the already world-class Corvette. People can’t wait to get their hands on it and try it out.
9. Ford F-150 Raptor
Few things can match a performance pickup truck. The Ford F-150 Raptor is a textbook example of what makes this style of vehicle so special. With the Raptor, you have everything you need for endless off-road fun. Not to mention big tires, advanced suspension, high ground clearance and plenty of power. It’s no surprise that this track is on the list.
8. Mercedes AMG GT Black Series
The ‘Black Series’ is a sacred designation in the AMG world, representing a car with an uncompromising dedication to performance and releasing many of the usual Mercedes-Benz creature comforts. With utterly wicked looks, 720 horsepower and the ability to reach 60 mph from standstill in just 3.1 seconds, the Mercedes-AMG GT Black Series is his AMG performance powerhouse distilled.
7. Lamborghini Urus
Even after some time in production, the awe commanded by the Lamborghini Urus is undeniable. It may sound extreme, but the term ‘super SUV’ definitely applies. This combination of luxury, comfort and Lamborghini-level performance is the “have the cake and eat it” automotive way. who doesn’t want that?
6. McLaren 765LT Spider
McLaren’s LT models celebrate the brand’s racing legacy and quest for engineering excellence that pushes the boundaries of performance. The 765LT Spider offers extreme, thrilling power that drivers can enjoy with the roof up and down. The combination of his racing prowess and the wind in his hair makes him one of the wins for all car enthusiasts.
5. Ferrari SF90
Ferrari’s flagship SF90 model has broken convention with the power of a V8 hybrid and the ability to outperform even the legendary LaFerrari on the Fiorano circuit. This car ushers in a bold new era for the Prancing Horse brand and drivers can’t wait to get a taste of it.
4. Lamborghini Huracan STO
Powered by Lamborghini’s V10 engine, the Huracán supercar has won the hearts of many car enthusiasts around the world. With a nimbler, lighter design, more power and an unmistakable engine sound, the Lamborghini Huracán STO is truly his performance machine.
3. Bugatti Chiron
In 2015, the Bugatti Chiron was faster than the staggering Veyron. Not only was this a high hurdle to clear, it was also one of his greatest hurdles in automotive history. Bugatti’s dedication and willingness to go to great lengths to deliver the ultimate combination of performance, luxury and style makes it impossible to ignore a car like the Chiron, the fact that the Bugatti Chiron is the best. I can’t help but love in almost every way.
2. Lamborghini Aventador Altimae
The Lamborghini Aventador has officially retired as the Fighting Bull’s V12-equipped flagship, along with the withdrawal of the ‘pure’ naturally aspirated V12 from the brand’s offerings. The Aventador Ultimae is both an incredible supercar in its own right and the last of an era of decades of performance.
1. Porsche 911 (992) GT3
The Porsche 911 GT3 has always been the ultimate driver’s car in the Porsche 911 range, essentially a driver’s car of driver’s cars. Its latest generation shows more race-focused innovation and liberal performance than ever before, so it’s no wonder people want to get their hands on such a phenomenal machine.
This article was published in the December 2022 issue.