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The changes will include tweaked turbochargers and the introduction of the 50th Anniversary Edition.

 2020 Nissan GT-R Nismo/ Courtesy: Nissan


2020 Nissan GT-R Premium in Jet Black Pearl
2020 Nissan GT-R Premium/ Courtesy: Nissan

The price for the 2020 Nissan GT-R Premium ticks upward to start at $115,235 after the $1,695 destination fee, instead of $112,235 for the 2019 model year. Nissan also drops the lower-priced Pure trim level for 2020.

Vehicle Stage
2020 Nissan GT-R Premium/ Courtesy: Nissan

The base 2020 GT-R Premium has some minor tweaks like revised turbocharger tuning, burnished exhaust tips, and a different look for the 20-inch forged wheels. Power remains at 565 horsepower (421 kilowatts) and 467 pound-feet (633 Newton-meters). On the inside, there's now hand-stitched semi-aniline leather in the color Hai Gray.

2020 Nissan GT-R 50th Anniversary Edition/ Courtesy: Nissan

2020 Nissan GT-R 50th Anniversary Edition/ Courtesy: Nissan

2020 Nissan GT-R 50th Anniversary Edition/ Courtesy: Nissan

2020 Nissan GT-R 50th Anniversary Edition/ Courtesy: Nissan

There's also a 50th Anniversary Edition (pictures above) available for the GT-R Premium that takes the price to $123,735 – an $8,500 increase over the standard version of the trim. Buyers have a choice of three colors that reference the GT-R's history of racing in Japan. Bayside blue has a four-coat application process and white stripes add contrast to the body. There's also Pearl White with red strips and Super Silver with white stripes. Inside, there's a unique color of gray leather upholstery.

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2020 Nissan GT-R Track Edition/ Courtesy: Nissan

The 2020 GT-R Track Edition starts at $147,235, rather than $130,235 for the 2019 model year. It now gets the same 600-hp (447-kW) and 481-lb-ft (652-Nm) version of the 3.8-liter twin-turbo V6 as the Nismo grade.

Vehicle Stage
2020 Nissan GT-R Nismo/ Courtesy: Nissan

The 2020 GT-R Nismo goes for $212,435, versus $177,235 last year. It now uses the same turbochargers as the GT3-class race car. The horsepower output is the same 600 hp (447 kW) as before, but Nissan claims the revised design improves their acceleration response by 20 percent. Other tweaks include improved gearbox shift control and several lightened components.

Nissan still has a next-gen GT-R on the drawing board, but it's not clear when the new model actually arrives. The company is talking with customers about what they want, and most of them don't want it to be a hybrid.

Source: Nissan and Chris Bruce





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