Forza Horizon 4 Cars

As a trusted Forza Horizon 4 Credits seller, we sell the cheapest FH4 Credits. How to buy? Our website has a detailed FH4 Credits transaction process. Here we will focus on which cars can be auctioned out at the auction house for 11M. How to get these cars? Players can buy at the auction house at a lower price. If you have any problems in the consumption process, if you can't buy these legendary cars at the auction house, please feel free to contact our 24/7 Livechat service.

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The following is a detailed introduction of these cars

Which Cars Can Put 11,000,000 in Auction House?

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The coming of the Porsche 917 was driven by rules modifications to slow speeds of the Group 6 Prototypes. The result was a car that still holds the fastest lap at the Circuit de Sarthe in the configuration they ran in 1971. The lessons that influenced the 917 were multifold, including weight savings, aerodynamics, downforce, and one of the only true Boxer 12s in existence. What you see here is the unglamorously named “Pink Pig” which was a test bed for low-drag and aerodynamic concepts. It qualified seventh for its only race at Le Mans in 1971 but crashed during the race when its brakes failed. It currently lives in its butcher’s cut livery at Porsche’s Stuttgart-Zuffenhausen museum, but you can experience its power and glory today in Forza.
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Inspired to compete against the German juggernauts Auto Union and Mercedes before World War II, the Maserati 8CTF was the brainchild of Ernesto Maserati. Having been saved from financial ruin by Italian industrialist Adolfo Orsi, the Maserati brothers were tasked with building a car to give the Germans pause. The eight-Cylinder Test Fissa, or 8CTF, was derived of two banks of four-cylinder blocks with an integral cylinder head (Test Fissa) that employed twin camshafts and two superchargers. The resulting output was 360 horsepower and made the 8CTF competitive with its German counterparts. In Europe the 8CTF consistently started off strong, chasing down the Mercedes W154 and giving Italian fans much joy. Despite reliability issues, an 8CTF driven by local driver Paul Pietsch managed a third place at the Nürburgring. In the States the 8CTF earned its most prominent victories at the Indianapolis 500 in 1939 and 1940 as well as back-to-back wins in the Pikes Peak Hill Climb. Both Indy 500 wins were taken with driver Wilber Shaw behind the wheel. A couple turns in this relic of racing history will quickly teach a driver respect for racers like Shaw and Pietsch who drove these powerful and wily cigar-bodied cars to glory in a bygone era of racing.
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One of the most beautiful cars ever built, the lightweight and powerful Alfa Romeo 33 Stradale also holds the record of being the most expensive new car sold in the U.S. of its time (at around $17,000). Initially as many as three of the extremely rare Stradale came to North America; today, only two remain on the continent. The car modeled for Forza Motorsport 5 is part of one of the greatest private collections of Italian cars in the world. These cars were ahead of their time, using butterfly-style doors, large wrap-around glass, twin-spark ignition, dual-overhead cams, a six-speed Coletti transmission, and plenty of lightweight magnesium parts. As you start the two-liter V8 engine, it doesn’t take long to realize the powerplant is only inches behind your head. With an RPM redline of 9,500 —outrageous for 1968 — you hear a symphony of sound from rumble to scream.
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Arguably one of the most collectible cars in today's marketplace. With only 33 GTOs originally built, all were designed to be race cars. Powered by the Colombo designed 2953cc V12 engine producing around 300 hp (224 kW), in a car that weighs under 2000 lb (907 kg), with the optimal gearing it is capable of around 174 mph (280 km/h). Only nine were built as RHD, but every one was slightly unique as all were hand made, and purpose built. The created controversy initially as the racing competition claimed it was a new car while Ferrari argued it was just an update from the earlier homologated 250 GT. Ferrari won the argument and the initial name of 250 GT/Comp became 250 GTO with the "O" for Omologato (Homologation in Italian). In their first race, the 1962 Sebring 12 Hours, they won the GT class then followed it up with a class win at Le Mans and just about every race they entered. In the years to come, Ferrari focused on Formula 1 teams and not GT racing, so the 250 GTO was the end of an era.
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Not to be outdone by arch-rival Maserati (who built the first mid-engined V12 sports car), Ferrari built the 250 P, which smashed the track record at Monza in 1962 and earned first and third in the 24 Hours of Le Mans, along with a then-outdated front-engined Ferrari 250 GTO taking second. The 250 P became the base for the 250LM with the addition of a roof and more rigid chassis tubes. With only 32 models ever built, the 250LM never reached homologation and was forced to race in the prototype class where it continued to win. Among Ferrari’s faithful Tifosi, the 250LM holds a special place as the last car to achieve an overall victory at Le Mans.
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In May of 2009, the hammer fell at RM Auctions and history was made. A 1957 Ferrari 250 Testa Rossa had just been purchased for $12,169,784, making it the single most expensive vehicle ever sold at auction up to that time. What could have possibly made a single Ferrari worth approximately twelve Bugatti Veyrons, or about 225 Chevrolet Corvettes? Let’s start with the iconic pontoon-fendered body, inspired by Formula 1 cars of the era and created by coachbuilder Scaglietti. Then there was the new 3-liter V12 with the famous red-painted valve covers, designed to meet new racing rules, that would go on to dominate World Sportscar racing for years. The Testa Rossa racked up ten victories in 19 races against some of the best cars to ever turn a wheel in anger, such as the Aston Martin DBR1 and the mighty Maserati 300S; impressive by any measure. Truly one of the greatest Ferraris ever built, this 250 TR can understandably command such a lofty price.
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The 1956 Jaguar D-Type is a sports car featured in every Forza main title since its debut in the Ultimate Collection release of Forza Motorsport 3. It was also available in Forza Motorsport 5 as part of the Long Beach Booster Pack and appears as a Barn Find in Forza Horizon.
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If you’ve got a spare 10 million credits, there are a lot of cars to spend all that hard-earned cash on. The E-Type is one of many iconic British sports cars in the game and is the perfect car to cruise along a coastal road during the summer season, or do battle against some other classic machinery in some action-packed road racing.
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Ettore Bugatti took to building machines at the turn of the 20th century and he was ahead of his time. When he began building race cars like the Type 35, it wasn’t long after that his cars dominated every race. The 1926 model was the second year to utilize a roots supercharger that made the marque a legend in racing. This was the third year of the Type 35, and it is powered by a 2.0-liter straight eight. One look will tell you those who drove these cars at their limit had more gusto than any racer that ever sat behind a steering wheel since. Rolling on little more than bicycle tires and that crazy-looking positive camber in the front, experience this monarch of racing so it can show you where motorsport set its roots.
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The 1939 Auto Union Type D is a classic Grand Prix race car by Auto Union and Audi that debuted in the Hot Wheels Car Pack for Forza Motorsport 5, and is featured in all subsequent Motorsport main titles as well as in Forza Horizon 4.
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The storied history of Mercedes-Benz racing was cemented by cars called the “Silver Arrows,” pre-war racers like the W154 whose aluminum-skinned bodies flashed through the European racing circuits. This was an era of racing greats like the “Rainmaster” Rudolf Caracciola, who piloted one of the W154s. The W154 was the product of a rule change in the European Championship that excluded cars over 3.0 liters with a supercharger. Rather than just build a new engine, Mercedes built a new car: the W154. 1939 was the second year for the W154, which now had a two-stage supercharger on its massive 12-cylinder engine that made around 475 hp. Throughout 1939, the three and sometimes four W154s qualified 1-2-3 and took home numerous Grand Prix wins. Take the W154 around the Nürburgring in the rain – if it doesn’t give you a great respect for what the racers of the past accomplished, nothing will.

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