The front splitter directs airflow underneath the car, where a system of fences channels cooling air where it is needed, and also ensures the rear diffuser is fed with clean airflow.
The Vantage contains 70 percent new parts compared to the DB11.
A sleek LED strip framing the enlarged rear deck.
Working with the diffuser, the Vantage generates negative lift.
The eight-speed ZF automatic sends 505 lb-ft through a carbon fiber torque tube. It's buttons are surrounded by a combination of rotary and toggle style controls.
This area will be completely redesigned once the Vantage gets its 7-speed manual a year after launch.
Acres of fine leathers and contrasting stitching.
A digital instrument panel.
The only exterior part shared with the DB11, apart from the badge.
A lower seating position and lots more space for tall drivers all around, helped by negative curves and a flat bottom steering wheel.
Vibrant color options push the Vantage into new territory.
The new side gills have been integrated into the body surface and bleed air pressure out from the front wheel arches.
One massive air intake.
The inside of the clamshell hood feeds air to a 503 horsepower V8 sourced from AMG.
350 liters of usable cargo space.
A hatchback, just like a Corvette.
The stopping force is provided by 400 mm steel rotors at the front, as well as Pirelli's dedicated P Zeros.
There's enough space in there for Aston's new V12 as well.
"Bonded" aluminum structure. Excuse the pun.
3373 lbs. dry, with all the lightweight options.
503 horsepower at 6000 rpm, and 505 lb.ft. from 2000-5000 rpm for a top speed of 195 miles per hour