But with Ford no longer producing the GT500, would that kill the Super Snake program? We contacted Shelby American to get the answer. “The 2015 Shelby GT350, with its flat-plane crank 5.2L and high compression, is not set up for supercharging, and this prevents Shelby American from giving it that 750 or 850 horsepower touch,” said Gary Patterson, VP of International and Strategic Sales at Shelby, who jokingly calls himself the Director of Fun. “But once we realized the power and performance we could get from using the 5.0L Coyote, there was no question whether or not we’d continue to produce the Super Snake.
“When we started working on this car, we wanted to build the best possible Mustang for the places we most love to drive—challenging back roads with a variety of corners and elevation changes, and the track on weekends,” said Raj Nair, group vice president, Ford global product development. Methinks they’ve accomplished the mission.
But to Shelby purists the Holy Grail of Shelby is the 1965 GT350—the first one. Carroll and his team massaged a handful of 1965 Mustang fastbacks to compete in SCCA Production-B racing.
The GT350 is hunkered down and poised to attack. The entire nose has been reshaped. The nose has a greater slope and meets with the aluminum hood, which is tightly wrapped around the engine and sports a functional heat extractor.
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