2025 Nissan GT-R Rocks Blue Interior

Rumors of R35’s Demise Fueled by Limited Production Plans

Nissan has officially introduced the 2025 GT-R in Japan, with plans for the supercar to hit the market in June. While the vehicle is aging, it still boasts impressive features and a sleek design. The most notable change for the Premium Edition T-spec and Track Edition versions is the incorporation of components from the Nismo Special Edition, including weight-balanced piston rings, connecting rods, and crankshafts. Additionally, purchasing one of these models will come with a special touch – an aluminum badge indicating the builder’s name and a gilded plate displaying the chassis number.

Upgrade to the Premium Edition and you have the option to add a luxurious Blue Heaven interior. This top-tier version of the legendary sports car has a price tag of approximately $105,400, but there is also a more budget-friendly option, the Pure Edition, priced at $97,700. The priciest model available is the Nismo Special Edition, which will set you back $207,000.

Nissan has commenced accepting pre-orders for the 2025 GT-R in its home country of Japan. However, due to limited production capacity, the company has warned that it may have to reject orders if demand surpasses supply. This detail mentioned in the press release has sparked speculation about the discontinuation of the R35 after this particular model year. A recent report by Japanese publication Mag-X also supports these rumors, stating that 2025 will mark the end of production for the GT-R and emphasizing on the restricted number of units being produced.

Nissan has not disclosed the exact number of JDM-spec GT-Rs it intends to produce for the 2025 model year, but according to Mag-X, only 1,500 units will be manufactured. Among these, 300 will be the highly coveted Nismo variant. The Japanese publication reports that Nissan has informed its dealers about the inevitable discontinuation of this supercar. This is due to the company’s inability to procure certain components in the future.

We contacted the American division of the car company upon the release of the report last week. However, a representative declined to provide any statement. It has been verified that one aspect of Mag-X’s report is accurate: the 2025 GT-R will have a restricted production, at least in Japan.

The R35 has been in production since December 2007, but its development traces back to the year 2000. Two concepts were unveiled as a preview of the production model, one at the 2001 Tokyo Motor Show and the GT-R Proto at the same event in 2005. Last year, at the rebranded Japan Mobility Show, Nissan introduced the Hyper Force concept, which strongly suggested an all-electric GT-R. The company described it as a “tangible dream to achieve by the end of the decade.”

With the anticipated arrival of the R36 in 2030 and the discontinuation of the R35 this year, Nissan will be left without a premier sports car in its lineup for approximately five years. It is hoped that a new GT-R with a traditional combustion engine will join the EV model by the end of the decade, but this remains mere speculation at this point.

Source: Nissan


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