Lamborghini displays the new carbon fibre front crash structure for the future Aventador replacement.

The new vehicle will be lighter and more rigid than the Aventador.

Each corner’s suspension has been replaced from pushrods to upright springs, which is a significant shift.

The Aventador was the first road-going Lamborghini to feature a carbon fibre structure. Now, the Italian supercar manufacturer has revealed the lighter and stronger “monofuselage” that will serve as the heart of the Aventador’s successor, the unidentified model with the engineering code LB744.

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While we have yet to see the entire vehicle, photos of the new construction reveal that it retains the low roof and wedge-shaped proportions of its illustrious ancestors. We would be astonished if it did not. The photos also provide a glimpse of how the new hybridised V-12 and front electric motors will integrate with the chassis.



The chassis of the LB744 will be both lighter and stiffer than that of the Aventador. The structure is comprised of forged composite and carbon fiber-reinforced plastic components. This technology was pioneered by Lamborghini and the Callaway golf equipment firm. A new carbon front impact structure in front of the passenger compartment is both lighter and more durable than the Aventador’s crash frame. This is the most noticeable change between the two vehicles.


Behind the cab, the LB744 continues to put its engine, transmission, and rear suspension components on an aluminium chassis. The photographs also suggest that the new vehicle will abandon the Aventador’s highly exquisite pushrod suspension in favour of more traditional upright springs at each corner of the double wishbone suspension. They also indicate that it utilises Bridgestone Potenza tyres.

While we do not yet have a weight number for the Monofuselage, Lamborghini claims that the Monofuselage’s torsional rigidity of 29,502 pound-feet/degree is a 25 percent improvement over the Aventador and a 100 percent improvement over the 14,751 pound-feet/degree reported for the Murciélago. Although the LB744’s fundamental chassis is lighter than the Aventador’s, we expect the hybrid powertrain’s three electric motors and 3.8 kWh battery pack to boost the vehicle’s overall weight.


The photos also reveal the strutted style of the new car’s roof, which should increase headroom in comparison to the Aventador. At the conclusion of the month, we will view the completed automobile and learn its new name.

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