|Body style||2-door coupé|
|Country of Origin||Italy|
|Price||315 000 B or 69 993 CC|
|Related vehicle(s)||Lamborghini Gallardo LP570-4 Superleggera|
The Lamborghini Miura SV is a classic Italian supercar which appears in The Crew. Fully named the Lamborghini Miura P400SV, the SV was produced in very low numbers as a final model in 1971. The Miura was built from 1966 to 1973, becoming the standard for most supercars being mid engined. Because of this, many behold the Miura as the world's first true supercar. When the car was released, it was the fastest car in the world at the time.
The Miura has a 3.9 liter V12 engine producing 345 BHP for the base P400. The SV, as featured in The Crew, has 385 BHP. Top speed of the car is estimated to be 170 mph for the SV. Top speeds of excess to 180 mph have been reported, also for the SV model. Common at the time, the car had a 5- speed manual transmission.
The Miura SV was the most famous version of the Miura. The carburetors, lubrication system, and gearbox were overhauled. A limited- slip differential was added to keep metal shaving from winding up damaging the car. The rear fenders were made wider, to fit larger rear tires. The decorative "eyelashes" around the lights were removed to distinguished the SV from the other versions.
Out of the 764 Miuras made, only 150 of them were the SV model. A good example of a Miura SV can fetch over $1.5 million dollars at auction due to it's collectible status, rarity and accredited history. In 1973, production ceased of the Miura so Lamborghini could build the Countach, the Miura's successor. In 2016, a special Lamborghini Aventador was made celebrating the 50th anniversary of the Miura.
- Miami, 315 000 B or 69 993 CC.
- It is the only Lamborghini that doesn't have the same price as the other 4 Lamborghinis.
- It is 1 out of 2 Lamborghinis that is not bought at the Los Angeles Dealership. The other being the Gallardo LP570-4 Superleggera, which is bought at the Las Vegas Dealership.
- In real life it is said to be the first supercar, making it the oldest of the four.
- It is 1 of 2 Lamborghinis to NOT have a Circuit spec; only a Performance spec. The other being the Aventador LP700-4.