Used 2007 Porsche 911


$229,777 - $69,417
2007 Porsche 911

2007 Highlights

A pair of familiar powerhouses rejoins the Porsche 911 family for 2007. The mighty 911 Turbo returns with a blistering 480 horsepower and a 3.4-second 0-60-mph time, while the track-ready GT3 sports 415 hp -- by far the most of any non-turbo Porsche ever made. The 911 Targa joins the current-generation family this year, too, sporting its now trademark sliding glass roof.


Pros

  • Pinpoint steering, effortless acceleration, awe-inspiring brakes, refined all-wheel-drive option, the rhythmic sound of a powerful flat-6, comfortable cockpit.

Cons

  • Relatively small fuel tank, useless rear seats, outlandish option prices.

Read full review

Used 2007 Porsche 911 for Sale

Porsche 911 2007 GT3 2dr Coupe (3.6L 6cyl 6M) Black Black leather/suede1,882 miles
Used 2007Porsche 911GT3
List:$229,777
Est.Loan: $4,181/mo
Porsche 911 2007 Turbo 2dr Coupe AWD (3.6L 6cyl Turbo 6M) Midnight Blue Metallic Brown premium leather0
Used 2007Porsche 911Turbo
List:$69,417
Est.Loan: $1,263/mo
Fair Deal!
Fair Deal!
Porsche 911 2007 Carrera 2dr Coupe (3.6L 6cyl 6M) Lapis Blue Metallic Sand Beige leather64,332 miles
Used 2007Porsche 911Carrera
List:$32,995
Est.Loan: $601/mo
Great Deal!
Great Deal!
Guards Red Brown premium leather68,544 miles
Used 2007Porsche 911Carrera S
List:$36,995
Est.Loan: $674/mo
Prime Auto
52.4 mi away
Great Deal!
Great Deal!
GT Silver Metallic Terracotta premium leather50,037 miles
Used 2007Porsche 911Turbo
List:$56,995
Est.Loan: $1,037/mo
Great Deal!
Great Deal!

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Features & Specs

Carrera S 2dr Coupe (3.8L 6cyl 6M)Carrera 2dr Coupe (3.6L 6cyl 6M)Carrera 4S 2dr Coupe AWD (3.8L 6cyl 6M)Targa 4S 2dr Coupe AWD (3.8L 6cyl 6M)Targa 4 2dr Coupe AWD (3.6L 6cyl 6M)Turbo 2dr Coupe AWD (3.6L 6cyl Turbo 6M)Carrera 4 2dr Coupe AWD (3.6L 6cyl 6M)GT3 2dr Coupe (3.6L 6cyl 6M)
MPG1919181819181918
Seating44444442
Transmission6-speed manual6-speed manual6-speed manual6-speed manual6-speed manual6-speed manual6-speed manual6-speed manual
Fuelgasgasgasgasgasgasgasgas
Horsepower355 hp @ 6600 rpm325 hp @ 6800 rpm355 hp @ 6600 rpm355 hp @ 6600 rpm325 hp @ 6800 rpm480 hp @ 6000 rpm325 hp @ 6800 rpm415 hp @ 7600 rpm

Top Consumer Reviews

Read what other owners think about the 2007 Porsche 911

(24)

Consumer Rating


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Fantastic
This car is too much fun. My only complaint is that it has overly complex radio settings. It has great styling and performance.
They get better every year...
This car is much improved over prior years. It is just so well screwed together, plus the performance is outstanding. It has more torque and more HP. I love the new front end, as I always hated to 996 "fried egg" headlamps. I decided not to spring for the "S" version, as the additional $10,000 was tough sell with the wife. This is my fifth Porsche and it finally feels like the price is justified. I splurged for the Carrera 19" wheels - the added grip is noticeable and they are worth every penny. The Litronic headlamps are great too. The new 6-speed is slightly notchy, but this could be due to newness of vehicle.
New to the Porsche Family
My new 911 C4S has been beyond fun to drive. I cut through traffic like a hot knife through butter. I take corners as if I am on a rail! The car's fit and finish is great. It feels like it will hold up for over 100,000 miles. I am a former BMW 7-Series owner (4 over 10 years), so I am getting use to the lack of space compared to my old cars. That being said every time I get in the car and take off, I get a rush and I forget that I can't place my clubs in the trunk. Having a stick again has been great. Every sports car or performance sedan should have one (Hint BMW and MB folks). Is it worth $100,000? Time will tell. I hope so. If not maybe I'll get an S8 next.
More About This Model

Kleenex. Xerox. Coke. Google. Words so frequently uttered that they've become genericized to household terms. Same goes for Targa. Now synonymous with removable roof panels of varying style and manufacture, the word Targa was actually trademarked decades ago by Porsche.

Porsche has evolved the Targa concept over the years, but with the new 2007 Porsche 911 Targa 4 it has left the roof principally the same and made the biggest tweaks elsewhere.

A Carrera 4 with a twist
You may have noticed the extra character tacked onto the model designation for the newest 911 Targa. With the Targa 4 and Targa 4S, 2007 marks the first time there is more than one Targa variant. Those characters also indicate their biggest departure from Targas of yore — the hair-tousling Targas now sport the all-wheel-drive hardware of the current 911 Carrera 4 and 4S models.

The similarities don't end there. Targa 4 models wear the Carrera 4's wider rear track, more voluptuous rear fenders and larger tires. Same goes for the 325-horsepower 3.6-liter flat-six power plant and all-wheel-drive system. Ditto for the monster brakes and transmission choices. In fact, if you wanted to describe the 2007 Targa 4 as a Carrera 4 with a fancy roof grafted on, we'd let it slide.

Targa 4S models receive the Carrera 4S's 3.8-liter 355-horsepower mill, 19-inch wheels and bigger brakes. Porsche's active dampers, PASM, are standard on the Targa 4S and optional on the Targa 4.

Revisiting a theme
Named to recall past successes at Italy's Targa Florio endurance race, Porsche's 911 Targa originally sported a chassis-shoring basket handle which connected removable backlight and roof panels. Uptake of the half-breed Targa was brisker than expected, so Porsche allowed the model to live on alongside coupes and full drop-top 911s.

When the 993-based Targa bowed, it introduced a twist on the Targa theme in the form of a huge retractable roof panel. Sshhh. It's not a sunroof.

For 2007, the Targa theme established by the 993 Targa and enhanced with a folding rear window in the 996 continues in the 997. Above the beltline, the new 2007 911 Targa 4 offers no real surprises — the transparent roof pane still retracts, the rear glass still opens up.

New, but familiar
Relentless engineering focus on the 997 Targa's roof assembly resulted in a module which shares no parts with that of the outgoing 996. The glass panel itself is actually two layers of partially pre-stressed laminated safety glass separated by a tough, thin plastic film. Thanks to more rugged glass, Porsche engineers were able to thin out the sandwich slightly, dropping 4.2 pounds out of the car way up high, where it has the biggest effect on the center of gravity.

Still, the roof module, together with additional chassis reinforcements necessary to compensate for the stiffness lost in the beheading process, taxes the Targa's curb weight by 132 pounds compared to an otherwise similar Carrera 4.

Managing the situation
Flinging the Targa 4 around southern Portugal reaffirmed a few basic tenets:

One — 911s are good. There's a rare harmony and breadth of proficiency among the 997's steering, shifter, brakes and throttle which transcends its hard numbers and specifications. The Targa is no exception to this, and the measured doses of atmosphere and light afforded by the transforming lid just make the experience that much more enjoyable.

Two — you can't defeat physics. Masking the effects of all that weight teetering above a vehicle's roll axis is an exercise in creative chassis tuning, and Porsche did a commendable job managing the compromise. All Targa models wear the larger 0.93-inch front stabilizer bar of the C4S, larger rear stabilizer bars and revised bump stops in an attempt to prevent the extra poundage from inducing too much body roll during hard cornering. Coil springs in the Targa 4 are roughly 10-percent softer than the C4 to maintain ride quality and, confided a slightly tipsy Porsche engineer, to prevent the roof panel from creaking in its module. Porsche's PASM active dampers have been tweaked specifically for the Targa, too.

Drive it hard. It's still a 911
Where the Targa's extra mass is most apparent is when it's being tossed from corner to corner. At turn-in during a hard charge, the Targa's chassis takes a half-beat longer before taking a set, the sensation of weight shifting from tire to tire magnified a minute, but noticeable, amount compared to a fixed-head 911. Likewise, the 235/40/18 and 295/35/18 tires surrender sooner, generating a hair less ultimate grip according to our always dependable butt skid pad.

Like other 911s, Porsche's lightweight, über-expensive PCCB (Porsche Ceramic Composite Brakes) system is optional on Targa models. Boy, do they work. No amount of flogging could convince the ceramic brakes to fade, and they retain the benchmark brake modulation and feel typical of 911s, though they are more gravelly-sounding than the standard binders.

Porsche's stopwatch figures that a manual-transmission-equipped Targa 4 is good for 5.1 seconds to 60 mph, with the more powerful Targa 4S making the sprint in 4.7 seconds. Decently quick, but they trail their C4 and C4S counterparts by a few tenths.

Considering that a Targa customer isn't on the lunatic fringe anyway, the minor dynamic penalty incurred by the snazzy roof is of little consequence. After years of building Targas, Porsche has figured this out, and it's part of the reason the carmaker is only offering the newest Targa in all-wheel-drive guise. The Targa 4 drives like a Carrera 4 with a shade of its immediacy rounded off, providing 95 percent of that car's athleticism and dynamic range. That's still a loftier standing than most cars can claim to achieve.

A safe bet
Annually, Porsche's brass expects to move only 1,800-2,000 Targas the world over. Doesn't sound like many, but it must be worth its while else Chairman Wiedeking wouldn't abide it. Combine the Targa's rarity with a $85,700 starting price and exclusivity is assured.

Porsche's Targa 4 neatly splits the difference between the 911 Coupe and the Cabriolet in terms of chassis stiffness and open-airiness. Throw in the hard-topped security of the hard roof and all-wheel drive, plus the added convenience of a folding backlight, and the Targa 4 hits the sweet spot for a niche 911 customer.

Edmunds attended a manufacturer-sponsored event, to which selected members of the press were invited, to facilitate this report.

Used 2007 Porsche 911 Overview

The Used 2007 Porsche 911 is offered in the following submodels: , , . Available styles include Carrera S 2dr Convertible (3.8L 6cyl 6M), Carrera S 2dr Coupe (3.8L 6cyl 6M), Carrera 4S 2dr Convertible AWD (3.8L 6cyl 6M), Carrera 2dr Convertible (3.6L 6cyl 6M), Carrera 2dr Coupe (3.6L 6cyl 6M), Carrera 4S 2dr Coupe AWD (3.8L 6cyl 6M), Targa 4S 2dr Coupe AWD (3.8L 6cyl 6M), Carrera 4 2dr Convertible AWD (3.6L 6cyl 6M), Targa 4 2dr Coupe AWD (3.6L 6cyl 6M), Turbo 2dr Coupe AWD (3.6L 6cyl Turbo 6M), Carrera 4 2dr Coupe AWD (3.6L 6cyl 6M), and GT3 2dr Coupe (3.6L 6cyl 6M).

What's a good price on a Used 2007 Porsche 911?

Price comparisons for Used 2007 Porsche 911 trim styles:

  • The Used 2007 Porsche 911 Turbo is priced between $56,995 and $69,417 with odometer readings between 0 and 50037 miles.
  • The Used 2007 Porsche 911 Carrera is priced between $32,995 and $32,995 with odometer readings between 64332 and 64332 miles.
  • The Used 2007 Porsche 911 Carrera S is priced between $36,995 and $36,995 with odometer readings between 68544 and 68544 miles.
  • The Used 2007 Porsche 911 GT3 is priced between $229,777 and $229,777 with odometer readings between 1882 and 1882 miles.

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