Nissan GT-R
Nissan GT-R
Nissan GT-R

2021 Nissan GT-R

Pros: World-class acceleration and cornering capabilities; improved interior materials; one-of-a-kind high-tech personality; affordable when compared to other exotic supercars

Cons: No manual transmission available; powertrain can feel a bit clunky and unrefined in everyday driving; pricey when compared to a Chevrolet Corvette or entry-level Porsche 911

CG Says: The 2021 Nissan GT-R drops the Track Edition and 50th Anniversary models, but is otherwise unchanged. The Nissan GT-R offers ferocious acceleration, a comfortable and well-appointed interior, and decent luggage space and front-seat room for a high-end supercar. The NISMO model ratchets up the performance level even further, with more horsepower, enhanced aerodynamics, and suspension refinements. A twin-turbocharged 3.8-liter V6 develops 565 horsepower in Premium, while NISMO puts out 600 hp. A 6-speed automated-manual transmission is the sole transmission. A titanium exhaust system is standard on all GT-Rs. Despite the many worthwhile improvements of 2017, the Nissan GT-R still has a few rough edges—primarily a stiff ride and occasionally clunky powertrain behavior in mundane driving. However, this is an exotic performance car that offers mind-bending performance that can make even average-Joe drivers feel like pros—all at prices that undercut most “true” luxury exotics.

The Facts
ClassPremium Sporty/Performance Car
Body Style(s)2-door coupe
Passenger Countpassenger number
Drive Wheelsall-wheel drive
Nation of ManufactureJapan
Base PricesPremium: $115,335
NISMO: $212,535

Base Engine
turbocharged 3.8-liter V6
565 (600 in NISMO)
Std. Transmission
6-speed automated-manual
Avail. Transmission
EPA City Range (mpg)
EPA Hwy Range (mpg)

2021 Nissan GT-R NISMO
Road Tests and Additional Info
NHTSA Ratings
Overall - NA

(5 is the highest rating)

Front Crash - NA
Side Crash - NA
Rollover - NA

For complete ratings click here.

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