|Assembly||Adelaide, South Australia|
|Body and chassis|
|Class||Track day car|
|Body style||2-door coupé|
|Layout||Rear mid-engine, rear-wheel-drive|
|Engine||5.4 L naturally aspirated V8|
|Transmission||6-speed Holinger sequential manual|
|Wheelbase||2,695 mm (106.1 in)|
|Length||4,460 mm (175.6 in)|
|Width||1,950 mm (76.8 in)|
|Height||1,200 mm (47.2 in)|
|Curb weight||972 kg (2,143 lb)|
The Brabham BT62 is a mid-engine track day car produced by Anglo-Australian car manufacturer Brabham Automotive. It was introduced in 2018 with deliveries expected to start at the end of that year. A planned production of only 70 cars is intended, in honour of the company's 70 year heritage in racing.
The BT62 is powered by a mid-mounted 5.4-litre naturally-aspirated V8 engine that is based on an engine from a mainstream automaker, the identity of which the company has not revealed. The engine has been extensively modified and has a power output of 515 kW (691 hp; 700 PS) at 7,400 rpm and 492 lb⋅ft (667 N⋅m) of torque at 6,200 rpm, giving the car a power-to-weight ratio of 653 hp per ton. Power goes to the rear wheels through a six-speed Holinger sequential-shift racing transmission controlled by steering wheel mounted paddle shifters, and stopping is handled by carbon-to-carbon disc brakes, with carbon pads actuated by six pistons acting on carbon rotors. 
The chassis of the BT62 uses what Brabham calls a ‘tubular metallic architecture’ and the body features lightweight carbon fibre body panels, as well as carbon-kevlar wheel housings, to give the car a dry weight of 972 kg (2,142 lb). The car has a full fixed aero package as an option that includes a front splitter, rear diffuser and large rear wing, that are all made from carbon fibre and together are capable of producing 1,200 kg (2,645 lb) of downforce. The suspension uses a double wishbone setup in the front and rear and features pushrod actuated four-way adjustable Öhlins dampers and adjustable anti-roll bars. The wheels are 18 inch centre locking units and are wrapped in Michelin racing slicks.
The interior is relatively sparse as the BT62 is built for track day driving and features FIA-spec carbon fibre seat shells, a six-point harness, Alcantara trim, leather door pulls, an adjustable pedal box, a carbon fibre dashboard, a 12-inch digital gauge cluster, a removable carbon fibre steering wheel and a fire extinguisher.
Brabham intends to produce 70 cars to celebrate the 70 years since the company founder Sir Jack Brabham launched his racing career in Australia in 1948. The first 35 cars will be finished in the corresponding liveries of Brabham’s 35 Grand Prix winning cars, while the rest will be finished to the owner's specifications. The BT62 has a retail price of around US$1.4 million (around GB£1 million at current exchange rates). The price includes admission into the Brabham driver development programme, which offers personalised driver coaching sessions to help the owners make the most of their cars on the track.
Although the BT62 in its standard form is not road-legal, Brabham offers a road legal conversion to its customers with the conversion and registration process being carried out in the U.K. after going through a IVA (Independent Vehicle Assessment). International buyers will supposedly still be able to carry out the procedure and be able to drive the car in other countries by having the car shipped back to the U.K. once every 12 months to Brabham for an annual service in order to comply with the registration laws. The shipping costs of the car would reportedly be borne by the company for every visit.
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