Ford only , but we're already seeing leaks with the information Ford hasn't given us.
, member GallopingFord has posted what appears to be official order guide for both and the sharper, lighter, . Here's everything you can get on your new super-Stang.
We're not prepared to call this ordering guide 100-percent legit—though it's our understanding that the first run of GT350s will be 2015 models, which this document seems to confirm. And there are still notable details, like horsepower and torque ratings for the 5.2-liter flat-crank V8, that are left "to be determined" on the paperwork.
But there's still plenty to be learned from a quick scroll through the seven-page document. For instance, we find out that the GT350R comes with carbon-ceramic brakes up front, standard (interesting, because we hear that the ceramics will be optional), and that the R model wears tires that are 10 millimeters wider on the front and rear (305s and 315s versus 295s and 305s on the standard GT350).
The R gets a unique chin splitter, aluminum rear bumper beam, and "unique chassis tuning" as standard equipment, on top of all the Track Package goodies that come optional on the GT350: MagneRide, heavy-duty front springs, coolers for the engine/transmission/differential, and selectable drive modes.
As was alluded to at the Mustang GT350R reveal, anything that doesn't serve the purpose of faster lap times is optional. The R comes standard with an empty center dashboard stack: Luxuries like a seven-speaker stereo, 8-inch navigation touchscreen, dual-zone climate control, and turn-signal side mirrors are all part of the optional Electronics Package. And rest assured: Even a fully-loaded 350R doesn't have a back seat or trunk upholstery.
For more details, including color availability, check out the full order guide, below. The standard GT350 is referred to internally as 900A, while the GT350R is 920A.
Try not to drool on your keyboard.