Plymouth Cuda Meets Retro F1 Car in Build-Worthy Rendering

Given the current form of the world wide web, we think the risk of adults sometimes forgetting to play has seriously diminished. Let's take the image above, for instance.
Plymouth Cuda Meets Retro F1 Car 1 photo
Photo: YasidDesign
The rendering shows us what happens when one of our favorite digital artists, YashiDesign, comes with an entirely unexpected mashup. Even those of us who like to consider themselves as citizens of the overly creative world have to admit this is an unexpected melange.

After all, one doesn't think about the mix between a Plymouth 'Cuda and a retro Formula One car all that often. Even though we should do that, and here's a very good reasons for that - when such contraptions find their way into the real world, we end up with unique four-wheeled creatures that are nothing short of fascinating, while admittedly offending purists.

We brought you the story of such a drivable mashup last fall, when talking about a 1930s Ford Model A Hot Rod that uses Formula One aerodynamic elements.

The project took over six months to complete and saw a 1930s five-window Model A receiving plenty of tech goodies from a Honda S2000. Figuring out which one of the two (the real project and the digital creations above) is more offending is not simple, even though we'd bet on the Honda-powered Hot Rod.

Oh yes, we forgot to mention the Ford in question is now motivated by an S2K-sourced heart that can rev all the way to 9,000 rpm. The move demanded a rev counter that would be up for the job, which is why the S2000's digital instrument cluster found its way inside the senior Ford. You can read more about that build by following this link.

Returning to our mix of 1s and 0s, this does seem to follow a well-established principle - Mopar or no car.
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About the author: Andrei Tutu
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In his quest to bring you the most impressive automotive creations, Andrei relies on learning as a superpower. There's quite a bit of room in the garage that is this aficionado's heart, so factory-condition classics and widebody contraptions with turbos poking through the hood can peacefully coexist.
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