BMW Its long awaited – and first – fully revealed M3 Turing Wagon this week ahead of an in-the-metal premiere at the upcoming Goodwood Festival of Speed.
But let’s be honest; Processed press images of gray and black cars are not a patch of real-life shots, sent by our spy photographers in Europe ever since.
Check out this alluring green M3 Turing that shows us more accurately what to expect when we see the Laird Load-Lugar hit in Australia in the first quarter of 2023.
The bright green paintwork contrasts with the gloss black wheel, skirt, front and rear bumper / diffuser, roof rail, mirror and spoiler.
On the front page of the Bavarian brand’s customization section, BMW Individual, you will find the low-slang, long-roofed Audi RS4 Avant rival.
As we know, the BMW M3 uses the Turing M3 Competition engine: a 3.0-liter twin-turbocharged inline-six with 375kW of power and 650Nm of torque, coupled with an eight-speed transmission and a rotating all-wheel drive with an active rear. Differential
Expect 100km / h dash time from a zero of just 3.6 seconds.
The M3 Turing actually became the fastest production wagon in the vicinity of Nবারrburging, beating the Mercedes-AMG E63S in 10 seconds.
In practical terms, the rear-seat backrests can be split into 40:20:40 format and the 500L boot into the sedan above 20L. There are also anti-slip rails rising from the floor.
Interested in quad-piped M3 Turing? Read our full launch reveal story.
More: BMW M3 Turing, ‘No Stones’ to Honor Hot Wagon, M Engineer Says