My first Zonda...and it probably won't be my last.
About this creation
The Pagani Zonda F was debuted in 2006 at the Geneva show. It is similar to the coupe except it has a removable carbon fiber roof and canvas side curtains which weigh just 11 pounds. The name "Zonda" was taken from an air current above Argentina. The letter "F" was taken from a former Formula One race car driver who's name is Juan Manuel Fangio. He helped do some of the early engineering on the Zonda.
The Pagani company was founded in 1992 by Horacio Pagani, and is based in San Cesario sul Panaro, near Modena, Italy. Horacio Pagani formerly managed Lamborghini's composites, founded Pagani Composite Research in 1988.
I had a huge problem when I was working on the front because I only had two more wheel arches. But as you can see, I used chairs to make wheel arches. Those two holes are the air intakes that cools the brakes.
I'll show you how I made it.
It took a while to get it in the right position but I think it turned out fine.
The side view.
That's a sticker of the Italian flag.
The air intakes. That also took a while to build because there's only one stud between the curved Lego piece and the wheel.
The doors can open.
The trunk can open.
The trunk isn't spacious at all. But part of the reason is because some parts of the roof is stored in there. This is the first convertible that I've that you can store the whole roof IN the car.
The engine cover can open.
Everything is open.
It's hard to see, but there are three pedals: the clutch, brake, and glass. You can see it better later when you scroll down some more.
The bird's eye view.
Here's what it looks like with the top on.
The bird's eye view.
I made it so that you can make slight modifications so that it becomes a Pagani Zonda R. Sadly, it isn't black. I hope you like the Zonda R.
Here's the pieces that are needed to make it a Zonda R.
Just one minute...
That's the air scoop on top of the roof.
Some more air intakes.
The only thing that's different on the back is I removed the Zonda F license plate.
Here's the engine. It's not that detailed because the two beams that is connected to the engine cover blocks a lot of the space. On the R version, you have to remove the whole engine cover to access the engine. But I didn't make the engine more detailed because I wanted to make it easy to modify.
Here's pictures of the car after a big race. The crew took the car apart so they can work on it. Don't worry, I didn't take the car apart to build another car... yet.
Carbon-ceramic brake discs.
The interior without any seats.
Here's the side view of the car.
And here's a picture of the it with the front part taken off.
Here's a picture of the three pedals that I mentioned before. The far right one is the clutch and it's chrome.
Quoting Phong Chang
I really like the build itself. Very nice techniques for the parts around the tires. My only beef is that you could easily perfect this by covering up those studs. Still nice build
Thanks. Do you mean the windshield or the part that's right behind the cabin. If you mean the windshield, then that's because I don't have enough tiles. If you mean the part that's right behind the cabin, then that's because in order to have the roof on, you need to have studs showing so you can connect it. Just to let you know, I took the car apart already.