In recent days, the creator of the Greek Chaos supercar, Spyros Panopoulos, has been very active on social media and has been uploading new images and stories related to this car.
He recently uploaded a photo showing one of the company's premises. It shows Chaos in the background and a Lamborghini Aventador a little further ahead.
According to News Auto, this particular image was taken about six months ago.
As you can see from the relevant post, Spyros Panopoulos wrote on the photo: "Because the enemy of good is the best. When now the SV looks like an SUV," wanting in this way to say that the Greek-made vehicle is lower than the Lamborghini Aventador.
We should also note that in the picture in question, which depicts the Chaos, the interior and the windshield had not been shaped and installed at that time.
Chaos is alleged to reach 3,000-hp and 12,000 RPM is a twin-turbocharged 4.0-litre V10 engine with some undisclosed form of hybrid assist.
SP Automotive says that will propel it to 62 miles per hour (100 kilometers per hour) in just 1.8 seconds and on to a top speed of 310 miles per hour (499 kilometers per hour). This is the most potent version of the Chaos and costs an eye-watering $14.4 million.
According to Motor1, buyers looking for a more modest option, though, can select the “base” model with just 2,000 hp (1,491 kW).
The less-powerful version uses a slightly detuned version of the same V10 engine, with no hybrid assist, and costs a rather inexpensive $6.4 million by comparison.
Both engines pair to the same dual-clutch transmission, while all-wheel drive also comes standard on the pair.
And to assure this ultra car stops as well as it goes, SP Automotive fit the coupe with two massive rotors – 16.9-inch (428-millimeter) brake discs at the front and 16.4-inch (416-millimeter) discs at the rear, hidden behind a set of 22-inch, 3D-printed wheels.
With all that available power, SP Automotive says that it will attempt to break nearly every speed record in the book.
The Chaos will try and dethrone the Porsche 911 GT2 RS’s Nurburgring time (6:43:30), the SSC Tuatara’s 286.1-mph top speed run, and even the Rimac Nevera’s 8.58-second quarter-mile record.