This seems to be the way for Lamborghini’s Huracan, or LP610-4 as pedants call it.
Carbon fiber has found its way next to the aluminum in the chassis, which means that the supercar now has a dry weight of 1,422 kg (3,135 lbs). The Italians also talk about a stifness increase, but actual figures are replaced with metaphors.
At the center of the Lamborghini Huracan, we find a reworked version of the Gallardo’s 5.2-liter V10 unit. The powerplant gains direct injection, mixing this with indirect injection to offer "Iniezione Diretta Stratificata" (IDS). The results? 610 HP at 8,250 rpm and a maximum torque of 560 Nm (413 lb-ft) at 6.500 rpm. At the same time, the fuel consumption has been lowered to 12.5 l/100 km (18.8 mpg).
Gone is the single-clutch automated manual - the e-gear was replaced with Lamborghini’s version of the VW Group’s seven-speed double clutch automatic, the Lamborghini Doppia Frizione" (LDF).
The list of tech updates also includes goodies like electronic control for the AWD system. Oh and let’s not forget the ceramic brakes. Dipping into the list of optionals, we find treats such as Lamborghini Dynamic Steering (with variable steering ratio) and magneto-rheologic suspension. All these features may seem normal in the supercar world, but the Gallardo’s decade-old design meant it didn’t offer such amenities.