Aston Martin DB 7 LHD with original 98000 km from second owner.This DB7 has got an manuel 5-speed gearbox.Always dealer serviced ,with the Org. service books etc.Nice black full leather interior. Over... View car
It was twenty-four years before a new small six-cylinder Aston Martin replaced the old DB6 and lower Aston Martin V8 engine with the 24-valve twin-cam 3.3-litre engine with water-cooled Eaton supercharger for the DB7 Coupe, launched in Geneva in 1994. Sir David Brown was delighted to lend his initials again for the DB7 as a result of the late Victor Gauntletts recognition in the late eighties that an entry level Aston 2+2 could challenge the S4 928 Porsche and the 500SL Mercedes. The Volante was launched to its biggest potential market in January 1996 at the Los Angeles and Detroit Motor Shows, at the same time as the Coupe. Capable of 161 mph, 60 mph in 5.8 seconds and 100 mph in a mere 14.4 seconds, the DB7 is no slouch, with 335 bhp at 5,600 rpm delivered via a 5-speed manual Getrag gearbox.
Widely recognised as one of the most beautiful and timeless design peices ever to feature in the automotive world, the Aston Martin DB7 was penned by Ian Callum and was availible in both coupe and convertible grand-tourer variants. Originally intended to replace the Aston Martin V8 Virage, which had recently suffered slow sales at Aston Martin dealers, the DB7 was based largely on the Jaguar XJS with which it shared its platform. The DB7 sold better than the flailing V8, moving out of the dealers swiftly before becoming the best selling Aston Martin ever. The convertible version, the Aston Martin DB7 Volante, released in '96, also sold well despite being mechanically identical to the coupe (using the same 335bhp supercharged straight-6 engine) and being priced almost £10,000 more.
Over the course of the B7's run Aston Martin introduced other Variants of the car. The Aston Martin DB7 V12 Vantage was powered by a 6.0L 48-valve producing 420bhp and was a strong sales success, with Aston endinf production of the standard model DB7 because of it. They also released V12 GT and V12 GTA variants, which were essentially slightly tweaked versions of the Vantage, as well as several limitied edition models including the 'platinum metallic' Alfred Dunhill Edition, the Beverley Hills Edition, the Stratsmore Edition, the Neiman-Marcus Edition, the 'jubilee blue' Jubilee Limited Edition to celebrate the Queen's Golden Jubilee, the 'nero daytona black' Keswick Limited Edition, the Anniversary Edition, the DB7 Vantage Zagato and the DB AR1.
Production of the Aston Martin DB7 was ceased in 2003.
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