2020 Lamborghini Huracan

MSRP range: $261,274
MSRP$310,669
Edmunds suggests you pay$310,669

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Lamborghini Huracan for Sale

2020 Lamborghini Huracan Review

  • Stunning performance capabilities
  • Exceptionally comfortable ride for an exotic car
  • Relatively easy to see out of
  • Intoxicating sound from the V10 engine
  • Almost no interior storage to speak of
  • Touchscreen infotainment is distracting to use
  • Minimal cargo capacity
  • New Evo variant available in rear- and all-wheel drive
  • All-wheel-drive version uses 630-hp engine from the previous Performante model
  • Revised styling and touchscreen infotainment screen
  • Part of the first Huracan generation introduced for 2014

The Huracan Evo is the latest iteration of the "entry-level" Italian supercar. For the Evo, Lamborghini started with the dynamic improvements it developed for the Huracan Performante and slightly updated the styling. This includes new front and rear bumper designs and a relocated exhaust and rear spoiler. The goal is a more aggressive design with improved aerodynamic efficiency.

But let's not forget the soul of the Huracan Evo: a 5.2-liter V10 engine, which, free of turbocharging or electric assist, makes a howling 630 horsepower and 442 lb-ft in the all-wheel-drive model and 603 hp and 413 lb-ft if you want only the rear wheels driven. Even for a relatively novice driver, the Huracan Evo with all-wheel drive and four-wheel steering is capable of devastating speed on all manner of roads.

But Lamborghini doesn't have a lock on raw speed and exotic looks. Cars such as the McLaren 600LT, Ferrari 488 Pista and even the newly redesigned Porsche 911 Turbo offer mind-boggling speed with surprising levels of practicality. They also have, of course, loads of exclusivity and personalization options for the discerning enthusiast. Choices like these are good to have, and if you have around $210,000 and an empty space in your garage, we are very jealous of your predicament.

EdmundsEdmunds' Expert Rating
Rated for you by America’s best test team
The Lamborghini Huracan Evo combines disorienting levels of performance with a composed and comfortable ride and a well-finished interior. It's a true everyday supercar. In fact, all its newfound comfort highlights a distinct lack of practicality and interior storage. But a boot full of throttle and the howl from its V10 are enough to make you forget all about the extra overnight bag you couldn't fit in the trunk.
Face it, you can't call yourself an exotic car unless you can lay down some exotic performance numbers. The Huracan Evo does just that and explodes to 60 miles an hour in just 2.8 seconds. Reaching 100 mph in 6 seconds flat is next up before ripping through the quarter-mile in 10.8 seconds at 127.6 mph. The howl from the 5.2-liter V10 deserves its own chapter, but suffice it to say, it's magnificent. But the ease of everyday driving is almost more impressive than the raw numbers. The Huracan is light and non-exhausting, even in traffic.

Real-world handling is otherworldly, and the traction and reactions from the advanced all-wheel-drive system and four-wheel steering make it seem like the Huracan Evo defies some laws of physics. Speed, even for the amateur driver, is shockingly easy to achieve. Backed by standard carbon-ceramic brakes, the Evo feels like it can charge hard all day.
The Evo exhibits exceptional ride quality on all manner of roads thanks to its electronically adjustable suspension. In Strada (Street) mode, the Huracan feels no different than a run-of-the-mill sedan with a sport-tuned suspension. All but the harshest bumps are shrugged off, and the highway ride is almost pillowy. Even in Sport and Corsa (Race), the ride is never unbearable — a triumph for an exotic car.

The climate control system makes more noise than we'd like but quickly regulates the cabin temperature. Exhaust noise also changes with the drive mode selected, and Strada's quiet setting makes long highway hauls possible without fatigue. Tire noise is elevated but that's par for the course with an exotic car.
For something that looks so radical, the Huracan Evo is a fairly easy car to drive. The gear selector is a prime example. It looks frail and a bit complicated, but its operation becomes second nature immediately after the first use. The Huracan also makes it easy to find a comfortable driving position, which is critical in something so fast, so low and so expensive.

By contrast, the 8.4-inch touchscreen takes a bit more study to understand. The same goes for the steering wheel-mounted turn signals; much like the toggle switch you find on a motorcycle, they will evade your fingers for the first hour or so. But the Huracan is not claustrophobia-inducing and occupants have a fairly generous amount of space, assuming they're not much taller than 6 foot 3. Visibility is much better than expected, even to the sides.
For all the highlights of the Evo, the modern and stylish-looking infotainment system is unfortunately not that great. The 8.4-inch touchscreen is mounted low in the interior and doesn't obstruct forward visibility. But with no physical buttons and no haptic feedback, it takes a solid 1- to 2-second glance away from the road to choose the desired function. Even something as simple as volume adjustment takes a bit of conscious thought.

Apple CarPlay users will be satisfied with the integration, but those with Android Auto will need to use Bluetooth to stream their music. Thankfully, there are two quick-charging USB ports between the seats. Something else greatly appreciated is the clear, high-definition backup camera displayed via the instrument cluster.
It might seem impressive that a car such as the Huracan Evo even has a trunk, let alone one that, at 3.5 cubic feet, will hold a few grocery bags. But because of the surprisingly comfortable ride and fatigue-free driving experience, owners might be disappointed with the Huracan's inability to hold two small carry-on bags.

Interior storage is also shockingly sparse, offering only the slimmest of door pockets and a tray that can hold just a cellphone. And the small storage tray under the touchscreen isn't deep enough to even keep the key in place during fast driving.

To be fair, even though the Huracan is not a large vehicle, we think even slight increases in cargo capacity and interior storage would make this Lamborghini stand out even more in this interesting segment.
It's probably fair to say most Lamborghini buyers will never think twice about fuel economy, but the EPA still does! It gives the Huracan Evo a combined rating of 15 mpg (13 city/18 highway). We did see numbers flirting with 17 mpg after highway driving, but dipping into the Huracan's considerable power quickly drops the fuel economy into the single digits. A 21.1-gallon fuel tank helps ensure you aren't stopping every hour.
Value doesn't have quite the same meaning to a buyer in the market for an exotic car, but the Huracan does deliver a lot for the money. And it does so with more than simply looks and raw speed. The cabin is built and finished to a very high standard, and much like the exterior of the car, can be customized with an array of personalized options buyers will likely appreciate.

The Huracan also delivers on daily usability, which for a true exotic car is a rare thing. Warranty concerns are likely not top of mind for prospective buyers, but Lamborghini provides three-year coverage with unlimited miles for powertrain and bumper-to-bumper warranties, as well as roadside assistance during that period. Customer service is likely beyond what most buyers have ever experienced.
The Huracan Evo is without a doubt the most well-rounded and civilized Lamborghini sports car ever sold. And as a result, you can use the Huracan every single day. But that's not to say the raging bull has been put out to pasture. Switching drive modes transforms the Huracan into one of the fastest and most capable vehicles we've ever tested.

The sound of the V10 is intoxicating enough on its own, but when paired with the intelligent all-wheel-drive system and four-wheel steering, there's not much that can hold a candle to this Lamborghini. And we haven't even started with its visual presence.

Which Huracan does Edmunds recommend?

As with many exotic cars, individual customization is the name of the game. With only a choice between rear- or all-wheel drive, we'd have to choose the latter and make ours the Huracan Evo AWD for its added stability and rear-wheel steering. With over 40 factory paint colors, several wheel options, and a dizzying array of interior seating and color choices, you can ensure you'll never see another Huracan Evo on the road like yours. Out of the available options, we'd recommend the Lifting System for clearing steep driveways and speed bumps, as well as the Smart Phone Interface, which brings Apple CarPlay connectivity.

Lamborghini Huracan models

The 2020 Lamborghini Huracan Evo doesn't come with trim levels. Instead, Lamborghini offers the Huracan in either rear- or all-wheel drive and presents a wide array of personalization options, from paint color to wheel design to seat design and interior trim. Stand-alone options include a nose-lifting system, Apple CarPlay connectivity and an ambient lighting package. For motivation, the Huracan Evo uses a 5.2-liter V10 engine with two power outputs: 603 horsepower and 413 lb-ft in the rear-wheel-drive version and 630 hp and 442 lb-ft if you opt in the AWD one. Highlight features of the Huracan Evo include:

Huracan Evo

  • Seven-speed dual-clutch automatic transmission
  • Four-wheel steering on the all-wheel-drive Huracan
  • Adaptive suspension
  • Advanced traction and stability management systems
  • Full leather and faux suede upholstery
  • 8.4-inch infotainment touchscreen
  • Keyless start
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Consumer reviews

There are no consumer reviews for the 2020 Lamborghini Huracan.

2020 Lamborghini Huracan video

>KURT NIEBUHR: This might not look like the type of driving environment you'd conjure up if you knew you'd be driving a Lamborghini. The roads, narrow. The corners, various. Some tightening, some opening, but a lot of them are blind. And the surface, mostly clear with a chance of rocks and sand. But we did bring a Lamborghini here. Meet the new Huracan Evo. [ENGINE RACES] Before we go any further, it's important to talk about how we got to the Huracan Evo. In 2014, Lamborghini introduced the Huracan to replace the long-lived Gallardo, which was around for about 10 years. But in the time that the Huracan was out, Ferrari had the 458. And McLaren had the 570S and the 650S, and even the 720. And all those cars were starting to make the Lamborghini look a little tame. So Lamborghini kicked it up a little bit with the Performante that added more horsepower and a pretty trick aero. And it turned out, was a more engaging drive. But Lamborghini had to worry about other cars, like the 911 GT3 and the GT2 RS. Even the Mercedes Benz AMG GT R. All of those offer similar speed and thrills without eating into too much of your trust fund. So here is the Huracan Evo. This utilizes a 5.2 liter 10 cylinder engine that revs out to 8,500 RPM, and it makes 640 horsepower. And that horsepower is organic, all natural artisanal horsepower. No turbos, no electric assist. All that power is routed through a 7 speed dual clutch automatic transmission and is passed out through all four wheels. It utilizes four wheel steering and has a mechanical limited slip in the back. And it has magnetorheological shocks. So is the Lamborghini Huracan just leathered up track car for the automotive sadist? That's what we're here to find out. So two things I'm really excited about. One, I'm in a Lamborghini. That's cool. You should always be excited when you're in a Lamborghini. Two, it's really nice in here. The ride is compliant. There's not a lot of tire noise. The exhaust noise is subdued. So all of this lack of commotion is brought to you by the strada drive mode, which is the normal mode. And if you just want to run some errands in your Lamborghini, this is the mode that you would probably use. Just pop out to the supermarket, not alert the media, it's great. I can't believe this is a Lamborghini, this is so comfortable and sane. Of course, if you buy a Lamborghini, you would probably love to put it in sport or corsa and rip around and run your errands that way. No shame in that. The weight of the steering is really nice. It's light. It actually feels almost a little bit too light at first, but you just kind of get used to it after a while, and it just makes the car that much more effortless to drive around, even at low to medium speeds. I actually really like these seats too. There are three choices of seats. These are the regular seats. There's a sport seat and there's a race seat. I'm about six feet tall and I kind of wish this seat went down about a half an inch more, maybe up to an inch more. But you could buy the sport seats and have that. The race seats are carbon fiber, so if you have a spine that's made out of titanium, you might be able to get comfortable in those. That would not be my pick. There are a few other things that make this Huracan so comfortable and easy to live with Monday through Friday. The AC cools the cabin, the heated seats work really quickly. The heater controls it. There's just enough airflow. I don't want anything else out of it. Something else I like about this car is this new 8.4 inch touchscreen. You can control audio through there, pair your phone, seek telemetry. It works about as well as it should in a Lamborghini. It's clear and easy to read. The response times can be a bit sluggish every so often, but the only real gripe I have is that the volume control is a little bit hard to pull up. You gotta actually look for it on the screen and press a button, then wait for it to come up. And then after you adjust the volume, it vanishes. So there's no, there's no hard to knob or anything like that. It's a minor quibble. Another surprise about being inside a Huracan is you can see outside of it fairly well. I'm not going to say visibility is excellent, but it is pretty good in a forward and sideways direction. It's a comfortable car to drive on the freeway when you're in traffic. You can parallel park the car without freaking out. Only behind you is it a little bit iffy. Also, looking out of the driver's side mirror, all I see is intake. I don't care, it's a Lamborghini. You're supposed to see intake. To put the visibility in perspective, it is better than you would find in a Camaro, should you be cross shopping those two vehicles. So when you switch from strada to sport, you hear the exhaust gets a little bit louder, throttle's a little bit more responsive. And the suspension firms up. The stability control is allowed to behave in weird ways and let the car kind of slide around a little bit more, and you feel a little bit more under-steer, but then you feel over-steer. And Lamborghini has set this up on purpose so that sport makes the driver feel like they're going pretty quickly and having a good time, even though it's not the fastest way to drive the car. So basically, it's a mode for people to think they know how to drive, but don't really know how to drive, even though they're fully aware of that. [ENGINE RACES] And now for something completely different, corsa mode. [ENGINE RACES] [LAUGHS] Now it's driving like a Lamborghini. You get more throttle response. You get more noise. And then you get more speed, a lot more speed. Stability control quits trying to make you feel fast and just helps you go fast. And this car goes oh, Jesus, fast. Oh, goodness. So we took this car to a test track. Hang on a second. There, let's put that back in strata so you can hear me. We took this car to our test track, and if you didn't know, we actually have a test track. We test over 200 vehicles a year. And this car hauls ass. [ENGINE RACES] 0 to 60 time, quarter mile times, totally bonkers. Probably the fastest car we've ever tested, if not the second fastest. But I haven't looked at everything. Braking, similarly impressive. [SQUEALING TIRES] Although probably limited by the tires. These are Pirelli P Zero Corsas. And they're the mid-range tire that Lamborghini offers on this car. If you want all the performance, you would get the optional Trofeo tire. I think you should. I think if you've already bought a Lamborghini, you should get all of the Lamborghini out of the Lamborghini that you can get. Buy the Trofeo tires. Handling and skidpad, impressive, but not just for the raw number. How it drove around the skidpad blew me away. The entry speed is just so much higher than I'm used to. And it was positional with the throttle, it was positional with the steering, and you could feel the all-wheel drive system kind of pushing and pulling power around. But so subtly that you just wound up going faster. All those systems are so transparent. I've said it before, but I am amazed with modern engines. But I'm also amazed with modern transmissions. This is a seven speed dual clutch automatic and its shifts are almost imperceptible when you're driving in strada. You could leave it in automatic mode, fully automatic mode, and you would be hard pressed to know what car you were in if you had your eyes closed. The Huracan Evo also benefits from a fairly sophisticated all-wheel drive system, just as much as it benefits from four wheel steering. Now that has its benefits in town making U-turns or tight turns in parking lots are a total breeze in this car, but when you're on a twisty road, especially one with tight corners, having four wheel steering almost effectively shrinks your wheelbase. It's like you're driving a car that's a foot shorter. It helps the Huracan feel more nimble and lighter than it really is. [ENGINE RACES] All right, so what makes this car so fast? Well, other than those horses in the back, this car is bristling with sensors, and they measure pitch and yaw, roll, longitudinal lateral acceleration, vertical acceleration. And those sensors combined with this new ECU really lead to kind of a predictive performance algorithm. So you can kind of tell what you want based on where your steering angle is, where your throttle pedal is, your brake pedal, all that stuff. It just knows. And because it just knows, you go faster. Science. [ENGINE RACES] Now Lamborghini has some very Italian names for these pieces of software, very Italian. Like super Italian. My Italian is terrible. And I am not going to pronounce them or even attempt to, because I think I might make the pope cry. So we've put them right down here on the bottom. And you can practice them on your own. [ENGINE RACES] Now the modern super car owner is right to want a little bit of practicality for their money. Lamborghini has put a franc in the car. You could take a bag about this size and throw it in and go for a drive. It's also 2020. The modern super car owner is concerned about fuel economy. No, they're not. Nobody's concerned about fuel economy with this car, and you shouldn't be either. [ENGINE RACES] The Huracan Evo is not just some leathered up track special. It really is a livable supercar. You can drive to work in it and then you can come out here and just obliterate everything. The way that I'm driving this Huracan now on this road is something I would have never attempted in the Aventador. This car is more nimble, more friendly, just as fast. Oh. my God! It boggles the mind how quickly you can push this Lamborghini almost straight away. It's something that the original Huracan just lacked. They fixed it. This car is really something else. I have to admit, I expected the Huracan to be kind of in that vein of Lambo-ness of just big and powerful and you can't see out of it, and it only wants to run flat out. And if you can't run flat out while you're smoking a cigarette with the top four buttons of your shirt open, then you probably shouldn't be in the Lamborghini. I'm wrong. This car is civilized and respectable. It is a modern fast car. Good lord! [ENGINE RACES] [LAUGHS] I'm sold, that's it. Oh, wait, I can't afford one. Crap. For more videos like this, hit subscribe. Follow us on social.

2020 Lamborghini Huracan Evo Review: Lamborghini, Evolved!

Watch and enjoy Kurt Niebuhr's review of the 2020 Lamborghini Huracan Evo.

Features & Specs

Base MSRP
$261,274
MPG & Fuel
13 City / 18 Hwy / 15 Combined
Fuel Tank Capacity: 21.1 gal. capacity
Seating
2 seats
Drivetrain
Type: all wheel drive
Transmission: 7-speed automated manual
Engine
V10 cylinder
Horsepower: 630 hp @ 8000 rpm
Torque: 443 lb-ft @ 6500 rpm
Basic Warranty
3 yr./ unlimited mi.
Dimensions
Length: 175.6 in. / Height: 45.9 in. / Width: 76.1 in.
Curb Weight: 3135 lbs.
Cargo Capacity, All Seats In Place: N/A
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Safety

Our experts’ favorite Huracan safety features:

Lamborghini Integrated Vehicle Dynamics
Helps the driver maintain control by rerouting engine power to any of the wheels, ensuring traction and stability.
Anti-lock Brakes
Prevent wheels from locking during extreme braking situations.
Backup Camera
Aids in visibility when backing up around obstacles or in tight spaces.

Lamborghini Huracan vs. the competition

2020 Lamborghini Huracan

2020 Lamborghini Huracan

2020 McLaren 600LT Spider

2020 McLaren 600LT Spider

Lamborghini Huracan vs. McLaren 600LT Spider

McLaren might have removed the roof from its 600LT Coupe but it certainly didn't remove any of the performance. The Spider is just as blisteringly quick as the coupe and remains one of the most driver-focused cars on sale today. As powerful as the McLaren may be, its twin-turbo V8 lacks the aural delight of Lamborghini's V10 engine.

Compare Lamborghini Huracan & McLaren 600LT Spider features 

Lamborghini Huracan vs. Audi R8

While not exactly siblings, the Audi R8 and the Lamborghini Huracan Evo are certainly related via corporate ownership and some shared hardware. Both are powered by a similar 5.2-liter V10 engine. But the R8 takes the more subdued route with styling and offers a slightly less manic but no less potent driving experience than the Lamborghini.

Compare Lamborghini Huracan & Audi R8 features 

Lamborghini Huracan vs. Lamborghini Aventador

If you're worried the Huracan Evo might be slightly too civilized, and therefore lacking in the purest Lamborghini experience, the Aventador should fit the bill. With its big, bellowing V12 engine, brutal-shifting transmission and poor visibility, the Aventador is the true old-school and completely mind-bending Lamborghini experience. We'll take ours in orange.

Compare Lamborghini Huracan & Lamborghini Aventador features 

FAQ

Is the Lamborghini Huracan a good car?

The Edmunds experts tested the 2020 Huracan both on the road and at the track, giving it a 8.2 out of 10. You probably care about Lamborghini Huracan fuel economy, so it's important to know that the Huracan gets an EPA-estimated 15 mpg. And then there's safety and reliability. Edmunds has all the latest NHTSA and IIHS crash-test scores, plus industry-leading expert and consumer reviews to help you understand what it's like to own and maintain a Lamborghini Huracan. Learn more

What's new in the 2020 Lamborghini Huracan?

According to Edmunds’ car experts, here’s what’s new for the 2020 Lamborghini Huracan:

  • New Evo variant available in rear- and all-wheel drive
  • All-wheel-drive version uses 630-hp engine from the previous Performante model
  • Revised styling and touchscreen infotainment screen
  • Part of the first Huracan generation introduced for 2014
Learn more

Is the Lamborghini Huracan reliable?

To determine whether the Lamborghini Huracan is reliable, read Edmunds' authentic consumer reviews, which come from real owners and reveal what it's like to live with the Huracan. Look for specific complaints that keep popping up in the reviews, and be sure to compare the Huracan's average consumer rating to that of competing vehicles. Learn more

Is the 2020 Lamborghini Huracan a good car?

There's a lot to consider if you're wondering whether the 2020 Lamborghini Huracan is a good car. Edmunds' expert testing team reviewed the 2020 Huracan and gave it a 8.2 out of 10. Safety scores, fuel economy, cargo capacity and feature availability should all be factors in determining whether the 2020 Huracan is a good car for you. Learn more

How much should I pay for a 2020 Lamborghini Huracan?

The least-expensive 2020 Lamborghini Huracan is the 2020 Lamborghini Huracan EVO 2dr Coupe AWD (5.2L 10cyl 7AM). Including destination charge, it arrives with a Manufacturer's Suggested Retail Price (MSRP) of about $261,274.

Other versions include:

  • EVO 2dr Coupe AWD (5.2L 10cyl 7AM) which starts at $261,274
Learn more

What are the different models of Lamborghini Huracan?

If you're interested in the Lamborghini Huracan, the next question is, which Huracan model is right for you? Huracan variants include EVO 2dr Coupe AWD (5.2L 10cyl 7AM). For a full list of Huracan models, check out Edmunds’ Features & Specs page. Learn more

More about the 2020 Lamborghini Huracan

2020 Lamborghini Huracan Overview

The 2020 Lamborghini Huracan is offered in the following submodels: Huracan Coupe, Huracan Convertible. Available styles include EVO 2dr Coupe AWD (5.2L 10cyl 7AM), and EVO Spyder 2dr Convertible AWD (5.2L 10cyl 7AM).

What do people think of the 2020 Lamborghini Huracan?

Consumer ratings and reviews are also available for the 2020 Lamborghini Huracan and all its trim types. Edmunds consumer reviews allow users to sift through aggregated consumer reviews to understand what other drivers are saying about any vehicle in our database. Detailed rating breakdowns (including performance, comfort, value, interior, exterior design, build quality, and reliability) are available as well to provide shoppers with a comprehensive understanding of why customers like the 2020 Huracan.

Edmunds Expert Reviews

Edmunds experts have compiled a robust series of ratings and reviews for the 2020 Lamborghini Huracan and all model years in our database. Our rich content includes expert reviews and recommendations for the 2020 Huracan featuring deep dives into trim levels and features, performance, mpg, safety, interior, and driving. Edmunds also offers expert ratings, road test and performance data, long-term road tests, first-drive reviews, video reviews and more.

Our Review Process

This review was written by a member of Edmunds' editorial team of expert car reviewers. Our team drives every car you can buy. We put the vehicles through rigorous testing, evaluating how they drive and comparing them in detail to their competitors.

We're also regular people like you, so we pay attention to all the different ways people use their cars every day. We want to know if there's enough room for our families and our weekend gear and whether or not our favorite drink fits in the cupholder. Our editors want to help you make the best decision on a car that fits your life.

What's a good price for a New 2020 Lamborghini Huracan?

2020 Lamborghini Huracan EVO 2dr Coupe AWD (5.2L 10cyl 7AM)

Which 2020 Lamborghini Huracans are available in my area?

Shop Edmunds' car, SUV, and truck listings of over 6 million vehicles to find a cheap new, used, or certified pre-owned (CPO) 2020 Lamborghini Huracan for sale near. Simply research the type of car you're interested in and then select a car from our massive database to find cheap vehicles for sale near you. Once you have identified a used vehicle you're interested in, check the AutoCheck vehicle history reports, read dealer reviews, and find out what other owners paid for the 2020 Lamborghini Huracan.

Can't find a new 2020 Lamborghini Huracans you want in your area? Consider a broader search.

Find a new Lamborghini for sale - 7 great deals out of 18 listings starting at $24,742.

Why trust Edmunds?

Edmunds has deep data on over 6 million new, used, and certified pre-owned vehicles, including rich, trim-level features and specs information like: MSRP, average price paid, warranty information (basic, drivetrain, and maintenance), features (upholstery, bluetooth, navigation, heated seating, cooled seating, cruise control, parking assistance, keyless ignition, satellite radio, folding rears seats ,run flat tires, wheel type, tire size, wheel tire, sunroof, etc.), vehicle specifications (engine cylinder count, drivetrain, engine power, engine torque, engine displacement, transmission), fuel economy (city, highway, combined, fuel capacity, range), vehicle dimensions (length, width, seating capacity, cargo space), car safety, true cost to own. Edmunds also provides tools to allow shopper to compare vehicles to similar models of their choosing by warranty, interior features, exterior features, specifications, fuel economy, vehicle dimensions, consumer rating, edmunds rating, and color.

Should I lease or buy a 2020 Lamborghini Huracan?

Is it better to lease or buy a car? Ask most people and they'll probably tell you that car buying is the way to go. And from a financial perspective, it's true, provided you're willing to make higher monthly payments, pay off the loan in full and keep the car for a few years. Leasing, on the other hand, can be a less expensive option on a month-to-month basis. It's also good if you're someone who likes to drive a new car every three years or so.

Check out Lamborghini lease specials