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Widened Satin Metallic Black Datsun Z Looks CGI Ready to Be a Wangan Fairlady

How does anyone give us plenty of insights into his JDM passion and street racing knowledge without even trying to look superior? Well, it’s easy if you are a prolific, respected virtual artist.
Widened Satin Metallic Black Datsun 240/280Z rendering by musartwork 7 photos
Widened Satin Metallic Black Datsun 240/280Z rendering by musartworkWidened Satin Metallic Black Datsun 240/280Z rendering by musartworkWidened Satin Metallic Black Datsun 240/280Z rendering by musartworkWidened Satin Metallic Black Datsun 240/280Z rendering by musartworkWidened Satin Metallic Black Datsun 240/280Z rendering by musartworkWidened Satin Metallic Black Datsun 240/280Z rendering by musartwork
Musa Rio Tjahjono, the pixel master better known as musartwork on social media, functions almost like clockwork. During regular work hours, he is the cool Head Designer of the well-known, outrageously attractive West Coast Customs. But even when off duty he is just as relentless in pursuing his virtual automotive passions.

Folks that like to dwell across the automotive world’s imaginary realm might know about his love for all things Japanese with an engine and four wheels. Sure, he sometimes takes a noticeably short and equally sweet break for something Euro or American, but the JDM ultra-devotion is always around the corner.

Case in point. After a quick escapade into the wonderful mid-engine world of a slammed widebody C8 Corvette, he immediately netted a trio of JDM heroes (with a BMW 2002 tucked in between). Chief among the white DC2 Honda Integra widebody and the ‘92-’95 Civic EG with an aerodynamic kit was the original Z car.

Call it a Datsun 240/260/280Z or a Nissan Fairlady Z, it does not matter. It’s the same legendary S30 car. Perhaps this is also the reason why the CGI expert could not settle on a specific Datsun and gave us both 240 and 280Z hints in the hashtags.

But that’s beside the point, as we need to ogle a lot closer at the widened Satin Black Metallic Z and its contrasting bronze/gold details that bode well for the “rebarelled DNZ Groza wheels.” Also, let’s not forget about the author’s street racing knowledge, as he also mentions the perfect location to get a taste of the slammed Z action.

That would be Tokyo’s Bayshore Route (signed as Route B), better known among automotive enthusiasts as the Wangan-sen highway. Now that’s something to daydream about...




 
 
 
 
 

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