The new 100% Greek ultracar of 3000 hp is launched


Spyros Panopoulos, a designer and automobile engineer, unveiled the first "ultra Car" on Monday, named "Chaos" and produced exclusively in Greece.

Panopoulos not only wants to present the world to the first 100 percent Greek supercar, but also a completely new category of high-performance vehicle: the "ultra car."

The world's first ultracar

Panopoulos told CarScoops that his business has recently opened the books for "the first ultra automobile on the planet," and that they have already secured their first order, with the first delivery set for early 2022.

Chaos accelerates from zero to 100 kilometers per hour in 1.55 seconds and from 100 to 200 kilometers per hour in 1.7 seconds. It had a top speed of 500 kilometers per hour (310 miles per hour). This puts it ahead of the Bugatti Chiron Super Sport 300+ and the Rimac Nevera, an electric hypercar.

Credit: Panopoulos Automotive

In the development of the vehicle, Panopoulos used all of the knowledge he gained from his countless advancements in Drag Racing competitions.

Panopoulos now runs the Athens-based company Panopoulos Automotive, which specializes in the design and production of high-specification performance parts with cutting-edge internal combustion engine technology after studying computer programming and the development of applied solutions and having tuning and racing experience from a very young age.

Since we have manufactured many performance car parts for a diversity of production cars, such as Lamborghinis and McLarens, we came up with the idea to create our own designed and produced car which will have all these parts, and will be a vehicle completed by us in its entirety, Panopoulos told Greek Reporter recently.

Credit: Panopoulos Automotive

A vehicle named after the ancient Greek  chaos

“There have been many failures behind our successes, as we strived to find what works best. Because we manufacture all our car parts ourselves, the way to make them is of utmost importance for the outcome. It takes so much time to reach the end result every time, as all our efforts, all these years, were purely our own, based on our own research and with our own machinery, to get this far.”

With information from

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