The R33 GT-R launched in January 1995 with the base model GT-R and the V·Spec model. The V·Spec model weighed in 10 kg (22 lb) heavier, and had sportier suspension resulting in lower ground clearance. Advertisements
The E-BCNR33 was developed in 1995 as a successor to the R32 model. The engine in the R33 was nearly identical to the R32. It used the same turbochargers and the same specification for the manual gearbox.
The R34 GT-R appeared in 1999, with a revised chassis and other updates. The biggest feature and most significant feature to the R34 GT-R that wasn’t seen on any other model skyline was the display unit at the top of the dashboard.
Dubai emerged as a global city and business hub of the Middle East, it is also a major transport hub for passengers and cargo. The Emirate’s Western-style model of business drives its economy with the main revenues now coming from tourism, aviation, real estate, and… Read More
The GF-BNR34 (R34) Skyline GT-R and GT-R V·spec models were released in January 1999. The R34 GT-R was also shorter (from front to rear), and the front overhang reduced. The valve covers were painted glossy red (colour code Cherry Red Effect Z24 or X1020), as… Read More
After cancelling the Skyline GT-R in 1973, Nissan revived the GT-R again in 1989. At the time Nissan was competing in Group A Racing with the Skyline GTS-R.
With a production car based racing heritage dating back to the legendary Hakosukas of the early ’70s, Nissan pooled talent from around the world and created arguably the greatest Group A touring car of them all.
The C110 Skyline was better known as the “Ken & Mary” or “Kenmeri” Skyline, stemming from the advertisement campaign in Japan at the time is the second generation Skyline GT-R launched at the 1972 Tokyo Motor Show.
The first Skyline GT-R, known by the internal Nissan designation PGC10, was released on 4 February 1969, and was exclusive to Japanese Nissan dealership network called Nissan Prince Store when the Prince company was integrated into Nissan operations in 1966.