The Ferrari 330 was a series of V12 powered automobiles produced by Ferrari in 2+2 GT Coupé, two-seat Berlinetta, spyder, and race car versions between 1963 and 1968. The designation "330" alludes to the approximate cubic centimeter displacement of each individual cylinder.
The 250 GT/E with a larger 4.0-liter engine served as the basis for the first model, the 2+2 330 America. The 275 and the 330 GTC/GTS shared a chassis.
A naturally aspirated V 12-cylinder engine powers the Ferrari 330 GT. At 6600 revolutions per minute (rpm), its engine generates a maximum output of 304 PS (300 bhp - 224 kW) and a maximum torque of 390.0 Nm (287 lb.ft). The Ferrari 330 GT can go at a high speed of 153 mph (246 km/h).
At the 1966 Geneva Salon, the Ferrari 330 GTC Coupe was revealed as a new model for the company's lineup. A sporting version of the 330 GT, the 330 GTS was also unveiled in 1966. These Ferraris were quieter, more refined, and simpler to operate than earlier models.
Pininfarina was the designer of the Ferrari 330 GT. The car featured a 2.6-meter wheelbase and a large hood and small rear deck. Compared to preceding Ferraris, the design was more streamlined, quieter, and simpler to operate.
When the Ferrari 330 GT first came out, it cost $15,000. The condition of the car and the year it was built determine the current price of the vehicle. A Ferrari 330 GT can cost between $300,000 and $500,000.
The Ferrari 330 GT was the 250 GT's replacement. From 1962 to 1964, Ferrari built the 250 GTO as a sports automobile. The Ferrari 250 GTO was made with GT racing in mind.
The Ferrari 330 GT was created to be a luxurious vehicle. The Ferrari 330 GT was more refined than early Ferraris and had a bigger engine than the Ferrari 250 GTO.