Gran Turismo 7 is the eighth main entry in the Gran Turismo series. Developed by Polyphony Digital, a studio within Sony Interactive Entertainment, the series first launched in 1997 on the first PlayStation console and has sold over 80,000,000 copies worldwide since.
For GTPlanet’s complete overview and first impressions of the game, be sure to watch our extensive video review:
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Table of Contents
- Release Date
- Spec II
- PlayStation 5 Technology
- PlayStation VR2
- Car List
- Abarth (3)
- Alfa Romeo (11)
- Alpine (6)
- AMG (14)
- Amuse (2)
- Aston Martin (11)
- Audi (12)
- Autobianchi (1)
- BAC (1)
- BMW (18)
- Bugatti (5)
- Chaparral (2)
- Chevrolet (16)
- Chris Holstrom Concepts (1)
- Citroen (4)
- Daihatsu (2)
- DeTomaso (2*)
- DMC (1)
- Dodge (15)
- DS Automobile (1)
- Eckert’s Rod & Custom (1)
- Ferrari (22)
- FIAT (2)
- Ford (21)
- Garage RCR (1)
- Genesis (3)
- Gran Turismo (5)
- Greddy (1)
- Greening Auto Company (1)
- Honda (24)
- Hyundai (6)
- Infiniti (1)
- ItalDesign (2)
- Jaguar (11)
- Jeep (1)
- KTM (1)
- Lamborghini (12)
- Lancia (2)
- Lexus (9)
- Maserati (4)
- Mazda (20)
- McLaren (10)
- Mercedes (7)
- MINI (3)
- Mitsubishi (11)
- NISMO (1)
- Nissan (34)
- Pagani (2)
- Peugeot (12)
- Plymouth (2)
- Pontiac (2)
- Porsche (27)
- Radical (1)
- RE Amemiya (1)
- Renault (11)
- Roadster Shop (1)
- Ruf (1)
- Shelby (3)
- Subaru (15)
- Super Formula (4)
- Suzuki (7)
- Tesla (2)
- Toyota (38)
- TVR (1)
- Volkswagen (12)
- Wicked Fabrication (1)
- Zagato (1)
- Track List
- Critical Reception
- Trophy List
- Update Log
Sony unveiled GT7 as part of its PlayStation 5 games reveal event on June 11 2020. The first trailer video formed part of the hour-long presentation, which also revealed the console itself for the first time.
GT7 is a return back to the style of previous numbered games in the series. GT Sport, which launched on PS4 back in 2017, was a radical departure that didn’t entirely resonate well with fans, with players regularly opining that it was more of a “Prologue” than a full title.
That was down to GT Sport’s focus on esports; the game even derived its name from “esports”. Although previous GT games had some form of online mode dating back to a limited release of Gran Turismo 4 in 2006, Sport was the first title to center on competitive online racing, with player rankings.
The shift to 4K-capable consoles meant that a lot of previous car and track models had to be cut. GT Sport’s content list was a shadow of what you’d find in even GT4, and fan favorite circuits like Deep Forest disappeared. Also gone was a career mode, and though PD added an offline mode soon after launch there was no sense of progression.
GT7 reverses a large part of this. Kazunori Yamauchi, introducing the first reveal video, specifically noted the new campaign mode, and a redesigned Trial Mountain was the centerpiece. This brings back the feel of Gran Turismo of old – with past, present, and future all rolled into one.
One interesting note is that GT7 is the first “cross-gen” Gran Turismo, with both PlayStation 4 and PlayStation 5 versions launching.
Gran Turismo 7 officially launched on PS4 and PS5 on March 4, 2022.
It had long been rumored that GT7 would be a launch title for the PlayStation 5, and the fact the game was one of the first revealed for the platform helped feed that rumor. Later advertising placed the title in 2021, initially in the first half of the year but leaning out to a general 2021 launch later on.
The hub for GT7 is a brand new dynamic World Map. We saw a few iterations of this before launch, but the Gran Turismo “resort” you see above is the final form.
It includes locations for all the major gameplay aspects, which gradually unlock as you progress through the early parts of the game, with the all-important “GT Cafe” dead center.
The village actually has its own day/night cycle, and there’s one other subtle dynamic feature: as your player level (Collector Level) increases, your home garage changes from a small building to a car collector’s dream warehouse.
GT Cafe Campaign Mode
GT7 brings back a traditional Gran Turismo campaign mode, but it’s a little different than you might be used to.
The basic principle is the same. You start out as a novice with a low-powered vehicle and head through entry-level races, licenses, and challenges to progress to higher levels.
Where it’s changed is how you go about this. Rather than jumping into races at different levels locked behind licenses, each circuit hosts its own individual race events and championships. The tracks themselves are initially locked, but you can gain access by working through “menu books” in the GT Cafe.
That’s set up as a introductory and educational tool, which requires you to achieve certain things — collecting so many cars of a given type, passing a certain license test, tuning a car, winning a specific race — and doing so rewards you by unlocking features and circuits, along with other prizes.
Licenses and Missions are also available in their own hubs, and the circuits host their own Circuit Experience (which saw prize money incentives added in 1.11), time trial, drift trial, custom race, and arcade race events, renamed as Quick Race after 1.40.
One significant feature of the single-player mode is car collection. Every car has a Car Collector Point value associated to it (one point per full thousand credits of the new or new-equivalent price), and the more you collect the higher your Collector Level. This replaces XP from previous games, so you’ll need to buy and win plenty of cars to level up.
Vehicle Tuning and Modification
This function also returns after an absence in GT Sport, allowing players to modify their vehicles with engine, suspension, drivetrain and chassis parts, along with tires.
At launch there were five different grades of component type — sports (or “entry”), club sports (or “city”), semi-racing, racing, and extreme — and you can only gain access to the higher grade items by raising your Collector Level. This was expanded to six in May 2023, with “ultimate” the final option and housing the previously ultra-rare “Special Tuning Parts”.
Various parts are as you’d expect, with basic tuning items like brake pads (from GT7’s technical partner in braking systems, Brembo ) and soft street tires at the Sports level and the most radical upgrades at the Extreme level — which also includes engine and body overhauls.
Gran Turismo 7 introduces engine swaps for the first time in the series, allowing certain cars to receive brand new engines from other vehicles — expanding in each update by around five new engines or applications for existing engines. GTPlanet keeps a full, up-to-date log of all possible swaps in a dedicated forum thread.
Despite being a rather revolutionary mechanism, it’s something we rarely see even mentioned: in fact it was only teased before launch and has only once been explicitly addressed since by way of a major change in update 1.34.
Initially, players could only win new replacement engines from Roulette Tickets; it’s a vanishingly rare occurrence, but some events — such as GT Cafe Extra Menu events — reward players with engine tickets that only award new engines.
Update 1.34 in May 2023 added the ability to just buy a new alternative engine for any car that has one available to it directly, making the process much easier and open to all players. However you do need to be at Collector Level 50 to purchase an engine.
GT Auto returns too. In previous games this was a place where players could wash their cars, change the oil, apply new paint jobs, change the wheels, and fit visual tuning parts, and these functions all return under this umbrella.
There’s a maintenance and servicing section which allows you to take care of wear and tear, and also fit wide body kits and replacement engines where they are available. The customization section houses wheel changes, custom body parts (including headlight changes), and paint and livery editing which are now separate functions.
Finally there’s a section for personalizing your driver avatar, with new wearable items and a livery editor for your suit and helmet.
Used cars were entirely absent from GT Sport but return in GT7 in a couple of different ways.
Firstly there’s a regular used car dealership, which stocks older cars and used versions of some of the new cars you’ll find in Brand Central. These latter cars will have a few miles on the clock, but they’re around 20% cheaper than the new alternatives.
The stock in the Used Car Dealership periodically rotates, and sometimes cars will appear to be sold out or as “limited stock”. Once you’ve cleared GT Cafe to Menu Book 39, this updates once a day at 0000 UTC. There’s 30 cars in there at any one time, and on average 10% of the list changes each day.
Players can also now sell their cars at the Used Car lot, with the Car Valuation service. You can sell any vehicle except DLC (such as pre-order bonuses), Manufacturer loan vehicles (from the World Series), or the car you’re currently driving — and no more than one of a specific vehicle each day. Valuation is dynamic, and any tuning upgrades you have made will bump the price up, but values are around 50% of the base price of the car.
A second area is called “Hagerty Collection”, and this stocks more expensive “legends” machines: race models and rare and exclusive cars. The stock of ten cars here rotates also, but you’ll need a sturdy wallet to even look here as cars cost upwards of 250,000cr — and is priced dynamically using Hagerty’s real-world Valuation Tool.
GT Sport’s livery editor function returns as part of GT Auto, giving GT7 the first combination of visual parts upgrades and a full livery editor in the series.
The editor looks to be almost identical to the version found in GT Sport but with a couple of tweaks to improve precision when placing decals, and some new areas for decals like vehicle windows.
Notably, players will be able to import their GT Sport liveries and decals into GT7, by an automatic process which carries over any shared items. However, this ability will end when GT Sport is taken offline in January 2024.
Gran Turismo Cafe
This new feature for GT7 is really the core of the single player game. The official site describes it as a place to “help players navigate through the beginning of the game”, with guidance on how and where to collect groups of vehicles of historic relevance.
In reality it is the main part of the game that you need to progress through to gain access to everything. The Cafe will serve up “menu books”, which consist of challenges that the player needs to achieve, with icons guiding you to where you need to go to do so.
This could be a collection of cars they should try to gather, basic game functions like washing your car or gaining a license, and myriad other things. Completing each book grants rewards which include unlocking tracks and game features in the early stages.
As with other sections of the game, there’s an in-game personality — the cafe’s owner, Luca, in this case — to tell you about the things you need to do and the results. In the case of car collections, that will include the history and significance of the vehicles, and sometimes even the people responsible for creating the cars, including designers, will talk to the player about the vehicles.
There’s more than 40 of these books, and completing them all will reveal what Yamauchi calls a “so-called ending”, presumably unlocking the “Finale” trophy and ending movie, though he also says GT7 doesn’t really have a defined ending.
Update 1.15, in May 2022, added new Menu Books to the Cafe for the first time, and — along with special “Extra Menu” books — more have been subsequently added. This is a mode that will likely continue to expand across the game’s life.
Dynamic Weather and Time
Polyphony Digital has worked with atmospheric data from a wide range of sources, including NASA, to be able to replicate authentic skies and lighting conditions, taking into account aerosol particle counts.
We’ve also seen dynamic surface moisture indicators in the second trailer, and PD has more recently confirmed that that rain can fall and the track can dry.
All circuits will feature dynamic time running from morning to evening, and dynamic weather switching between sunny and cloudy. However only some will have full time cycles — currently confirmed as Daytona, Le Mans, Nurburgring, and Spa — and only some will experience rain and dry cycles.
Two areas of the new main hub refer to multiplayer modes. The first is a dedicated Multiplayer icon, under which you’ll find all of the various types of casual online racing. There’s also an icon depicting the Gran Turismo world champion trophy, which represents the competitive online modes.
Yamauchi stated that the online offerings in GT7 will be equivalent to those of GT Sport, and indeed we’ve seen the Daily Races and the important official Online Championships both return, alongside Time Trials which do not require PS Plus. There’s two significant changes to those latter two items, which cover credit payouts, which arrived after launch.
For Time Trials, you’ll receive 2m credits if you achieve a Gold time — that’s within 3% of the best time in the world at the end of the event — with lower amounts available for Silver (1m credits for being within 5%) and Bronze (500,000cr for being within 10%).
In the official championship seasons there’s also payouts for being within the top echelons of players across four categories: region, country/manufacturer, main area, and local area. This scales with your online level, specifically the “League” in which you race that depends upon your Driver Rating.
Your results in Daily Races and Championships affect your Driver Rating (DR) and Sportsmanship Rating (SR), just as in GT Sport, with DR rated from A+ down to D (or E for your first five races only) and SR rated from S down to E.
In effect, the more incidents — contact with cars and barriers, running off-track — you have, the lower your SR will fall. DR depends solely on your finishing position in any given race, as you take points off people you beat and lose them to those that beat you, with the amount exchanged depending on the difference in DR score between drivers.
A new multiplayer area, originally called Meeting Place until being replaced with Paddocks for Spec II, allows players to meet up and show off their cars. This is also available directly through the World Circuits menu for applicable tracks.
Gran Turismo Sophy
The game also marks the debut of a new artificial intelligence system, called Gran Turismo Sophy. This was developed by Sony AI, initially as a project to see how fast an AI could go in a racing game, before turning into an entirely new type of AI racer.
Trained with sophisticated machine-learning techniques Sophy initially turned out to be so fast it could obliterate the infamous “Lewis Hamilton Challenge” times and defeat the best Gran Turismo players in the world. However it was refined to include racecraft alongside speed, and was used in demonstration events against GT World Series players.
An update in February 2023 brought the Sophy AI into GT7 for the first time, in a limited challenge mode intended to trial the technology in the game. It was only available to PlayStation 5 users, and consisted of 12 multicar and four one-on-one races, running through to the end of March 2023.
This added the option to race Sophy in an arcade mode “Quick Race” at nine of the game’s circuits in up to 14-car grids, with a choice of 340 cars available to the AI. Sony AI also has ambitions to add Sophy to the game as a whole in the future.
This brand-new feature for Gran Turismo 7 sees players driving not against the clock or opponents, but music, and it’s the very first thing you’ll encounter in the game.
Players start out with a number of “beats”, which depletes as the music plays; each beat of the song takes one beat off your limit. Your goal is to get to the next checkpoint to replenish your beats before they run out. You’ll need to drive as far as you can before reaching zero beats.
Naturally you’ll be able to drive in a more leisurely manner to songs that have fewer beats per minute, and slightly more frantically if the music gets really fast. In essence it’s a checkpoint rally in the style of GT6’s Sierra Rally, but with semiquavers instead of seconds.
The idea is to allow people to enjoy the music, which they might not ordinarily listen to while trying to set fast laps, in a fun environment, and also make a mode that kids can get involved with. Having started out with six tracks (at six tracks), an update in June 2023 increased the offering to 12.
Brand Central, Scapes, and the Discover section – for finding other users’ liveries, decals, replays, and photos – all make a return from GT Sport, though Discover is now called Showcase.
Performance Points return from GT5/GT6. This was a method of rating cars according to theoretical performance capability. It does not appear to replace GT Sport’s car classification and Balance of Performance systems, rather work alongside it to refine what vehicles may be allowed into a given race; we have already seen cars that were Gr.X in GT Sport racing with Gr.1 machines, and a Gr.3/Gr.4 mixed class race.
Unlike earlier games, which relied on a formula based on the age of the chassis and drivetrain type, modified by the parts fitted to the car, GT7’s PP calculation comes from a simulated lap run in the background each time you make tuning changes to your car.
Driving Wheel Compatibility
When the PS4 came out, fans were dismayed to find that PS4 didn’t support many popular PS3-compatible wheels. However Sony has confirmed that peripherals supported on PS4 will continue to be supported by PS5.
Gran Turismo has always supported a wide range of wheels, and has officially partnered with Fanatec for the wheel of Gran Turismo 7. This will be the Fanatec GT DD Pro, though you’ll need to wait until just after the game has launched to order one unless you’ve paid for express shipping.
Fanatec has also supplied official GT wheels previously, in a more unusual capacity. The brand stepped in to for the 2019 GT World Tour Tokyo event after Thrustmaster discovered a fault with the supplied T-GT wheels.
A major update in November 2023 brought a game revision known as “Spec II”. That’s a name PD has previously applied to Gran Turismo 5 (and GT5 Prologue) to signify large-scale changes.
Along with the changes detailed within the sections above — including the wider implementation of Sophy — Spec II brought a number of new features, with a new game dashboard tying everything together to show your overall game progress.
One key evolution was the addition of Weekly Challenges, which gives players a challenge involving a short playlist of races from across the World Circuits selection — and an occasional special event made just for that week — and bonus rewards for getting through them.
Spec II also saw the addition of a local four-player Split Screen mode for the PlayStation 5 version of the game, alongside the existing two-player version on both consoles. A revision to the Photo Mode settings also allowed for lower shutter speeds and different levels of frame rendering for more exaggerated motion shots.
New “Master” level licenses were also added, doubling the number of tests available although it’s not yet known if these are required for the Trophies related to licenses.
PlayStation 5 Technology
Players who opt for the PlayStation 5 version of the title will see some benefits over the PlayStation 4 version.
Obviously, the first of those comes in the department of graphics. All versions of GT7 should run at 60fps — in a maximum resolution of 1080p on PS4, 1800p on PS4 Pro and 4K on PS5 — with optional 120Hz modes added for PS5 in March 2023, alongside Variable Refresh Rate support. PS5 players will also have a special ray-tracing mode outside of regular gameplay.
This enables real-time ray-tracing, a technique for calculating the path of light rays as they reflect off objects. It allows for more realistic lighting and “inter-reflection” (where parts of an object can reflect off other parts, such as door mirrors reflecting in a car body). Ray-tracing mode will be available where 60fps isn’t necessary, such as in Scapes and race replays.
PS5 also supports 3D audio, using a technology known as Ambisonics. This turns the equivalent of a 16-channel audio output (on PS4) into hundreds of channels, taking information from around the vehicle in three dimensions and as it reflects off other surfaces. This will be best experienced using headphones like the official PlayStation 5 Pulse items.
In addition, the PS5’s high data transfer rate SSD will cut loading times by an order of magnitude. Whereas it would take up to a minute to load a track in GT Sport, the PS5 version of GT7 could load it up in a second, according to Yamauchi.
Finally there’s the DualSense controller’s haptic functions. GT7 will use the feature to transmit vibrations at 20-200Hz to allow players to feel things like the road surface, front tire slip, and the resonance of the car body itself. Yamauchi states that the adaptive triggers will feel slightly different depending on the car too.
However that’s not the only benefit that PlayStation 5 brings. As of the v1.29 update on February 21, 2023, Gran Turismo 7 supports the PlayStation VR2 hardware.
Unlike its predecessor, the GT7 supports PSVR2 across all game modes — with the obvious exception of two-player split-screen — which allows for players to race against the AI, or in online multiplayer using the device.
There’s also a dedicated VR Showroom mode that allows you to view your vehicles in VR, along with special garage scenes that are only available in this mode.
GT7 launched with a stable of 424 cars from 62 manufacturers. For the most part, the car list was the same as that of the predecessor title, although there’s a handful of cars that haven’t made the transition.
That means that the original 424-strong car list consists of roughly 330 cars from GT Sport, and more than 90 cars that are both brand-new and returning to the series having skipped out on Sport.
Over time this list will expand with updates, sitting at 489 cars (including the mysterious “Dior” version of the De Tomaso Mangusta, which the game does not count as a collectible vehicle) as of November 2, 2023.
It’s important to note that not all vehicles are available all the time. Only cars newer than 2001 are available in the main “Brand Central” area of the game, while older, regular cars — including some from 2001 and on — appear in the “Used Cars” dealer, which has 15 cars at any one time and rotates its stock list at a rate of about three cars a day.
More exclusive, valuable, and famous machinery appears in the Hagerty Collection/”Legends Cars”, which has a stock of five vehicles at any given time, switching out at about one a day and subject to dynamic pricing. Some new cars in Brand Central can only be purchased by seemingly random “Invites” too.
We’ve flagged these cars on the list with appropriate markers: (N)ew, (U)sed, (L)egends, (I)nvite. As yet we haven’t seen all of the Used or Legends cars, so we’ll update this list as we learn more. There’s also 97 cars available as prizes — of which you can win a maximum 91 — for events in GT Cafe.
- Abarth 595 1970 (U)
- Abarth 500 2009 (N)
- Abarth 1500 Biposto Bertone B.A.T. 1 1952 (L)
Alfa Romeo (11)
- Alfa Romeo 155 2.5 V6 TI 1993 (L)
- Alfa Romeo 4C 2014 (N)
- Alfa Romeo 4C Gr.3 (N)
- Alfa Romeo 4C Gr.3 Road Car (N)
- Alfa Romeo 4C Gr.4 (N)
- Alfa Romeo 8C 2900B Lungo Berlinetta 1937 (L)
- Alfa Romeo 8C Competizione 2008 (N)
- Alfa Romeo Giulia GTAm 2020 (N)
- Alfa Romeo Giulia Sprint GT Veloce 1967 (L*)
- Alfa Romeo Giulia TZ2 Carrozzata da Zagato CN.AR750106 1965 (L)
- Alfa Romeo MiTo 2009 (N/U)
- Alpine A110 1972 (U)
- Alpine A110 Premier Edition 2017 (N)
- Alpine A220 1968 (L)
- Alpine Vision Gran Turismo (N)
- Alpine Vision Gran Turismo 2017 (N)
- Alpine Vision Gran Turismo Race Mode (N)
- 300 SEL 6.8 AMG 1971 (L)
- A45 AMG 2013 (N)
- AMG C63S Coupe 2015 (N)
- AMG GT3 2016 (N)
- AMG GT3 2020 (N)
- AMG GT S 2015 (N)
- AMG GT S Safety Car (N)
- AMG GT R 2017 (N)
- AMG GT Black Series 2020 (N)
- AMG Vision GT (N)
- AMG Vision GT Racing Series (N)
- SLS AMG 2011 (N)
- SLS AMG Gr.4 2011 (N)
- SLS AMG GT3 2011 (N)
- Amuse NISMO 380RS SuperLeggera 2008 (N)
- Amuse S2000 GT1 Turbo 2005 (N)
Aston Martin (11)
- Aston Martin DB3S CN.1 1953 (L)
- Aston Martin DB5 1964 (L)
- Aston Martin DBR9 GT1 Race Car 2010 (N)
- Aston Martin DB11 Coupe 2016 (N)
- Aston Martin DP-100 Vision GT (N)
- Aston Martin One-77 2011 (I)
- Aston Martin V8 Vantage S 2015 (N)
- Aston Martin V8 Vantage Gr.4 (N)
- Aston Martin V12 Vantage Gr.3 (N)
- Aston Martin Valkyrie 2021 (N)
- Aston Martin Vulcan 2015 (I)
- Audi e-tron Vision Gran Turismo (N)
- Audi R8 4.2 FSI V8 Quattro 2007 (N)
- Audi R8 LMS Audi Sport Team WRT 2015 (N)
- Audi R8 GT3 LMS Evo 2019 (N)
- Audi R18 TDI (Audi Sport Team Joest) 2011 (N)
- Audi R18 e-tron 2016 (N)
- Audi RS5 Turbo DTM 2019 (N)
- Audi Sport quattro S1 1987 (L)
- Audi TT Coupe 3.2 V6 2003 (N)
- Audi TTS Coupe 2014 (N)
- Audi TT Cup 2016 (N)
- Audi Vision Gran Turismo (N)
- Autobianchi A112 Abarth 1985 (U)
- BAC Mono 2011 (N)
- BMW 3.0 CSL 1971 (U)
- BMW 3.0 CSL 1973 (U)
- BMW i3 2015 (N)
- BMW M2 Competition 2018 (N)
- BMW M3 1989 (U)
- BMW M3 Sport Evolution 1989 (U)
- BMW M3 GT BMW Motorsport 2011 (N)
- BMW M3 2003 (N/U)
- BMW M3 2007 (N/U)
- BMW M4 Coupe 2014 (N)
- BMW M4 Gr.4 (N)
- BMW M4 Safety Car (N)
- BMW M6 GT3 Endurance Model 2016 (N)
- BMW M6 GT3 Sprint Model 2016 (N)
- BMW McLaren F1 GTR Race Car 1997 (L)
- BMW Vision Gran Turismo (N)
- BMW Z4 GT3 2011 (N)
- BMW Z8 2001 (N/U)
- Bugatti Chiron 2016 (N)
- Bugatti Veyron 16.4 2013 (I)
- Bugatti Veyron Gr.4 (N)
- Bugatti Vision Gran Turismo (N)
- Bugatti Vision Gran Turismo Gr.1 (N)
- Chaparral 2J 1970 (L)
- Chaparral 2X Vision Gran Turismo 2014 (N)
- Chevrolet Camaro Z28 1969 (U)
- Chevrolet Camaro SS 2016 (N)
- Chevrolet Camaro ZL1 1LE 2018 (N)
- Chevrolet Corvette Stingray Concept 1959 (L)
- Chevrolet Corvette (C1) 1958 (L)
- Chevrolet Corvette (C2) Sting Ray Sport Coupe 1963 (L)
- Chevrolet Corvette (C3) Stingray Convertible 1969 (U)
- Chevrolet Corvette (C3) Stingray L46 350 1969 (U)
- Chevrolet Corvette (C4) ZR-1 1989 (U)
- Chevrolet Corvette (C6) ZR1 2009 (N/U)
- Chevrolet Corvette (C7) Stingray 2014 (N)
- Chevrolet Corvette (C7) ZR1 2019 (N)
- Chevrolet Corvette (C8) Stingray 2020 (N)
- Chevrolet Corvette Gr.3 Race Car (N)
- Chevrolet Corvette Gr.3 Road Car (N)
- Chevrolet Corvette Gr.4 Race Car (N)
Chris Holstrom Concepts (1)
- Chris Holstrom Concepts 1967 Chevy Nova 2013 (N)
- Citroen DS21 Pallas 1970 (L)
- Citroen GT by Citroen 2010 (I)
- Citroen GT by Citroen Race Car Gr.3 (N)
- Citroen GT by Citroen Race Car Gr.4 (N)
- Daihatsu Copen 2002 (N)
- Daihatsu Copen RJ Vision Gran Turismo 2017 (N)
- DeTomaso Mangusta 1967 (L)
- DeTomaso Mangusta Christian Dior 1967* (L)
- DeTomaso Pantera 1971 (U)
- DMC Delorean DMC-12 2004 (N)
- Dodge Challenger R/T 1970 (U)
- Dodge Challenger SRT Demon 2018 (N)
- Dodge Charger R/T 426 Hemi 1968 (L)
- Dodge Charger SRT Hellcat (N)
- Dodge Charger SRT Hellcat Safety Car (N)
- Dodge SRT Tomahawk GTS-R Vision Gran Turismo (N)
- Dodge SRT Tomahawk S Vision Gran Turismo (N)
- Dodge SRT Tomahawk Vision Gran Turismo Gr.1 (N)
- Dodge SRT Tomahawk X Vision Gran Turismo (N)
- Dodge Super Bee 1970 (U)
- Dodge Viper Gr.4 (N)
- Dodge Viper GTS 2002 (N/U)
- Dodge Viper SRT-10 2006 (N)
- Dodge Viper GTS 2013 (N)
- Dodge Viper SRT GT3-R 2015 (N)
DS Automobile (1)
- DS DS3 Racing 2015 (N)
Eckert’s Rod & Custom (1)
- Eckert Mach Forty 2012 (N)
- Ferrari 250 GT Berlinetta passo corto CN.2521 1961 (L)
- Ferrari 250 GTO CN.3729GT 1962 (L)
- Ferrari 308 GTB 1976 (U)
- Ferrari 330 P4 1967 (L)
- Ferrari 365 GTB/4 1971 (U)
- Ferrari 458 Italia 2009 (N/U)
- Ferrari 458 Gr.4 (N)
- Ferrari 458 Gr.3 (N)
- Ferrari 500 Mondial Pinin Farina Coupe 1954 (L)
- Ferrari 512BB 1976 (U)
- Ferrari Dino 246GT 1971 (U)
- Ferrari Enzo Ferrari 2002 (I)
- Ferrari F40 1992 (L)
- Ferrari F430 2006 (N/U)
- Ferrari F50 1996 (L)
- Ferrari F8 Tributo 2020 (N)
- Ferrari F12berlinetta 2013 (N)
- Ferrari FXX K 2014 (I)
- Ferrari GTO 1984 (L)
- Ferrari LaFerrari 2013 (I)
- Ferrari Testarossa 1991 (U)
- Ferrari Vision Gran Turismo (N)*
- FIAT 500F 1968 (U)
- FIAT 500 1.2 Lounge 2008 (N/U)
- Ford 1932 Roadster 1963 (L)
- Ford F-150 SVT Raptor 2011 (N)
- Ford Focus Gr.B Race Car (N)
- Ford Focus ST 2015 (N)
- Ford Focus RS 2018 (N)
- Ford GT40 Mk1 1966 (L)
- Ford Mark IV Race Car 1967 (L)
- Ford GT 2006 (N)
- Ford GT LM Race Car Spec II (N)
- Ford GT LM Spec II Test Car Gr.3 (N)
- Ford GT 2017 (N)
- Ford GT LM GTE 2018 (N)
- Ford Mustang Boss 429 1969 (U)
- Ford Mustang Mach 1 1971 (U)
- Ford Mustang GT 2015 (N)
- Ford Mustang Gr.3 Race Car (N)
- Ford Mustang Gr.3 Road Car (N)
- Ford Mustang Gr.4 Race Car (N)
- Ford Mustang Gr.B Race Car (N)
- Ford Mustang Shelby GT350R 2016 (N)
- Ford Sierra Cosworth RS500 1987 (U)
Garage RCR (1)
- Garage RCR Civic (N)
- Genesis G70 3.3T AWD Performance Package 2022 (N)
- Genesis G70 GR4 (N)
- Genesis X GR3 (N)
Gran Turismo (5)
- Gran Turismo F1500T-A (N)
- Gran Turismo Racing Kart 125 Shifter (N)
- Gran Turismo Red Bull X2014 Junior 2014 (N)
- Gran Turismo Red Bull X2014 Standard 2014 (N)
- Gran Turismo Red Bull X2019 Competition 2019 (N)
- Greddy Fugu Z 2015 (N)
Greening Auto Company (1)
- Greening Auto Company 1971 Maverick 2018 (N)
- Honda RA272 1965 (L)
- Honda Beat 1991 (U)
- Honda Civic (EK9) Type R 1997 (U)
- Honda Civic (EK9) Type R Touring Car 1997 (U)
- Honda Civic (EK9) Type R 1998 (U)
- Honda Civic (FK2) Type R 2016 (N)
- Honda Civic (FK8) Type R 2020 (N)
- Honda Civic (FL5) Type R 2022 (N)
- Honda Fit Hybrid 2014 (N/U)
- Honda Integra DC2 Type R 1995 (U)
- Honda Integra DC2 Type R 1998 (U)
- Honda NSX Type R 1992 (U)
- Honda NSX Type R 2002 (N/U)
- Honda NSX Epson Super GT 2008 (N)
- Honda NSX Concept-GT Raybrig Super GT 2016 (N)
- Honda NSX 2017 (N)
- Honda NSX Gr.3 Race Car (N)
- Honda NSX Gr.4 Race Car (N)
- Honda NSX Gr.B Race Car (N)
- Honda Project 2&4 powered by RC213V 2015 (N)
- Honda S660 2015 (N)
- Honda S800 1966 (U)
- Honda S2000 1999 (U)
- Honda Sports Vision Gran Turismo (N)
- Hyundai Genesis Coupe 3.8 2013 (N)
- Hyundai Genesis Gr.3 (N)
- Hyundai Genesis Gr.4 (N)
- Hyundai Genesis Gr.B (N)
- Hyundai N2025 Vision GT (N)
- Hyundai N2025 Vision GT Gr.1 (N)
- Infiniti Concept Vision Gran Turismo 2014 (N)
- ItalDesign Exeneo Vision Gran Turismo Offroad Mode (N)
- ItalDesign Exeneo Vision Gran Turismo Street Mode (N)
- Jaguar D-Type 1954 (L)
- Jaguar E-Type Coupe 1961 (L)
- Jaguar F-Type Coupe 2014 (N)
- Jaguar F-Type Gr.3 (N)
- Jaguar F-Type Gr.4 (N)
- Jaguar Vision Gran Turismo 2019 (N)
- Jaguar Vision Gran Turismo Roadster 2022 (N)
- Jaguar Vision Gran Turismo SV 2022 (N)
- Jaguar XJ13 1966 (L)
- Jaguar XJ220 1992 (L)
- Jaguar XJR-9 1988 (L)
- Jeep Willy’s MB 1945 (L)
- KTM X-Bow R 2012 (N)
- Lamborghini Aventador LP700-4 2011 (N)
- Lamborghini Aventador LP750-4 Superveloce 2015 (N)
- Lamborghini Countach LP400 1974 (U)
- Lamborghini Countach 25th Anniversary 1988 (U)
- Lamborghini Diablo GT 1999 (U)
- Lamborghini Huracan GT3 2015 (N)
- Lamborghini Huracan Gr.4 (N)
- Lamborghini Huracan LP610-4 2015 (N)
- Lamborghini “Lambo V12” Vision GT 2019 (N)
- Lamborghini Miura P400 Bertone Prototype CN.0706 1967 (L)
- Lamborghini Murcielago LP640 2009 (N)
- Lamborghini Veneno 2013 (I)
- Lancia Stratos 1973 (U)
- Lancia Delta HF Integrale Evoluzione 1991 (U)
- Lexus LC500 2017 (N)
- Lexus LF-LC GT Vision Gran Turismo (N)
- Lexus LFA 2010 (N)
- Lexus RC F 2014 (N)
- Lexus RC F au TOM’S Super GT 2016 (N)
- Lexus RC F Gr.4 (N)
- Lexus RC F GT3 2017 (N)
- Lexus RC F GT3 Prototype 2016 (N)
- Lexus SC430 Petronas Tom’s Super GT 2008 (N)
- Maserati A6GCS/53 Spyder 1954 (L)
- Maserati Gran Turismo S 2008 (N)
- Maserati MC20 ’20 (N)
- Maserati Merak SS 1980 (L)
- Mazda 3 Gr.4 (N)
- Mazda 3 X Burgundy Selection 2019 (N)
- Mazda 787B 1991 (L)
- Mazda Atenza Sedan XD 2015 (N)
- Mazda Atenza Gr.4 (N)
- Mazda Atenza Gr.3 (N)
- Mazda Atenza Gr.3 Road Car (N)
- Mazda Demio XD Touring 2015 (N/U)
- Mazda Eunos Roadster NA 1989 (U)
- Mazda LM55 Vision GT (N)
- Mazda LM55 Vision GT Gr.1 (N)
- Mazda Roadster (ND) S 2015 (N)
- Mazda Roadster (ND) NR-A 2022 (N)
- Mazda Roadster Touring Car (N)
- Mazda RX500 1970 (L)
- Mazda RX-7 (FC) GT-X 1990 (U)
- Mazda RX-7 (FD) Spirit R 2002 (N)
- Mazda RX-8 Spirit R 2012 (N)
- Mazda RX-Vision Concept 2016 (N)
- Mazda RX-Vision GT3 Concept 2020 (N)
- McLaren 650S 2014 (N)
- McLaren 650S Gr.4 (N)
- McLaren 650S GT3 2015 (N)
- McLaren F1 1994 (L)
- McLaren F1 GTR Kokusai Kaihatsu Racing 1995 (L)
- McLaren MP4/4 1988 (L)
- McLaren MP4-12C 2011 (N)
- McLaren P1 GTR 2016 (N)
- McLaren Ultimate Vision GT (N)
- McLaren Ultimate Vision GT Gr.1 (N)
- Mercedes-Benz 190E 2.5-16 Evolution II 1991 (L)
- Mercedes-Benz 300SL W194 1952 (L)
- Mercedes-Benz 300 SL Coupe 1954 (L)
- Mercedes-Benz CLK LM 1998 (L)
- Mercedes-Benz Sauber C9 1989 (L)
- Mercedes-Benz S Barker Tourer 1929 (L)
- Mercedes-Benz SLR McLaren 2009 (N)
- MINI Clubman VGT (N)
- Mini Cooper S 1965 (U)
- MINI Cooper S 2005 (N)
- Mitsubishi GTO Twin Turbo 1991 (U)
- Mitsubishi Lancer Evolution III GSR 1995 (U)
- Mitsubishi Lancer Evolution IV 1996 (U)
- Mitsubishi Lancer Evolution V GSR 1998 (U)
- Mitsubishi Lancer Evolution VI Tommi Makinen Edition 1999 (U)
- Mitsubishi Lancer Evo X Final Edition 2015 (N)
- Mitsubishi Lancer Evo X Final Edition Gr.3 (N)
- Mitsubishi Lancer Evo X Final Edition Gr.4 (N)
- Mitsubishi Lancer Evo X Final Edition Gr.B (N)
- Mitsubishi Lancer Evo X Final Edition Gr.B Road Car (N)
- Mitsubishi XR-PHEV Evolution Vision Gran Turismo (N)
- NISMO 400R 1995 (L)
- Nissan 180SX Type X 1996 (U)
- Nissan 370Z 2008 (N)
- Nissan Concept 2020 Vision Gran Turismo 2014 (N)
- Nissan Fairlady Z (S30) 240ZG 1971 (U)
- Nissan Fairlady Z (S30) Z432 1970 (U)
- Nissan Fairlady Z (Z32) 300ZX TwinTurbo 2seater 1989 (U)
- Nissan Fairlady Z (Z33) Version S 2007 (N/U)
- Nissan GT-R (R35) 2017 (N)
- Nissan GT-R (R35) Gr.4 (N)
- Nissan GT-R (R35) Gr.B (N)
- Nissan GT-R (R35) GT500 2008 (N)
- Nissan GT-R (R35) Safety Car (N)
- Nissan GT-R (R35) NISMO 2017 (N)
- Nissan GT-R (R35) NISMO Super GT GT500 2016 (N)
- Nissan GT-R Nismo GT3 2013 (N)
- Nissan GT-R Nismo GT3 2018 (N)
- Nissan GT-R LM NISMO 2015 (N)
- Nissan R92CP 1992 (L)
- Nissan SilEighty 1998 (U)
- Nissan Silvia (S13) Qs 1988 (U)
- Nissan Silvia (S13) Ks Dia Selection 1991 (U)
- Nissan Silvia (S14) Ks Type S 1994 (U)
- Nissan Silvia (S14) Ks Aero 1996 (U)
- Nissan Silvia (S15) Spec R Aero 2002 (N)
- Nissan Silvia (S15) Touring Car Gr.4 2002 (N)
- Nissan Skyline (KPGC10) GT-R 1971 (L)
- Nissan Skyline (KPGC110) GT-R 1973 (L)
- Nissan Skyline (R30) Super Silhouette Group 5 1984 (L)
- Nissan Skyline (R32) GT-R NISMO 1990 (L*)
- Nissan Skyline (R32) GT-R V-Spec II 1994 (U)
- Nissan Skyline (R33) GT-R V-Spec 1997 (U)
- Nissan Skyline (R34) GT-R V-Spec Nur 2002 (N/U)
- Nissan Skyline (R34) GT-R GT500 1999 (L)
- Nissan Z Performance 2023 (N)
- Pagani Huayra 2013 (I)
- Pagani Zonda R 2009 (N)
- Peugeot 205 T16 Evolution II Rally Car 1986 (L)
- Peugeot 208 GTI by Peugeot Sport 2014 (N)
- Peugeot 908 HDI FAP 2010 (N)
- Peugeot L500R HYbrid Vision Gran Turismo (N)
- Peugeot L750R HYbrid Vision Gran Turismo (N)
- Peugeot RCZ 2015 (N)
- Peugeot RCZ Gr.3 (N)
- Peugeot RCZ Gr.3 Road Car (N)
- Peugeot RCZ Gr.4 (N)
- Peugeot RCZ Gr.B (N)
- Peugeot Vision Gran Turismo (N)
- Peugeot Vision Gran Turismo Gr.3 (N)
- Plymouth XNR Ghia Roadster 1960 (L)
- Plymouth Superbird 1970 (U)
- Pontiac Firebird Trans Am 1978 (U)
- Pontiac GTO “The Judge” 1969 (L)
- Porsche 356 A/1500 GS Carrera 1956 (L)
- Porsche 356 A/1500 GS GT Carrera Speedster 1956 (L)
- Porsche 911 Carrera RS 2.7 1973 (L)
- Porsche 911 930 Turbo 1981 (U)
- Porsche 911 964 Carrera RS 1992 (U)
- Porsche 911 993 Carrera RS 1995 (U)
- Porsche 911 993 Carrera RS CS 1995 (U)
- Porsche 911 996 GT3 2001 (N/U)
- Porsche 911 996 GT1 Strassenversion 1997 (L)
- Porsche 911 997 GT3 2009 (N)
- Porsche 911 991 GT3 RS 2016 (N)
- Porsche 911 991 RSR 2017 (N)
- Porsche 911 992 GT3 RS 2022 (N)
- Porsche 917K 1970 (L)
- Porsche 917 Living Legend Concept 2013 (N)
- Porsche 918 Spyder 2013 (N)
- Porsche 919 Hybrid 2016 (N)
- Porsche 959 1987 (L)
- Porsche 962 C 1988 (L)
- Porsche Carrera GT 2004 (I)
- Porsche Carrera GTS (904) 1964 (L)
- Porsche Cayman GT4 2016 (N)
- Porsche Cayman GT4 Clubsport 2016 (N)
- Porsche Spyder Type 550/1500RS 1955 (L)
- Porsche Taycan Turbo S 2019 (N)
- Porsche Vision Gran Turismo (N)
- Porsche Vision Gran Turismo Spyder (N)
- Radical SR3 SL 2011 (N)
RE Amemiya (1)
- RE Amemiya FD3S RX-7 2001 (N)
- Renault R8 Gordini 1966 (L)
- Renault 5 Turbo 1981 (U)
- Renault Sport Clio V6 24v 2000 (U)
- Renault Sport Clio R.S. 220 EDC Trophy 2015 (N)
- Renault Sport Clio R.S. 220 EDC Trophy 2016 (N)
- Renault Sport Megane Gr.4 (N)
- Renault Sport Megane RS Trophy 2011 (N)
- Renault Sport Megane RS Trophy Safety Car (N)
- Renault Sport Megane Trophy V6 2011 (N)
- Renault Sport R.S.01 2016 (N)
- Renault Sport R.S.01 GT3 2016 (N)
Roadster Shop (1)
- Roadster Shop Rampage (N)
- Ruf CTR3 2007 (N)
- Shelby Cobra 427 1966 (L)
- Shelby Cobra Daytona 1965 (L)
- Shelby GT350 1965 (L)
- Subaru BRZ Drift Car 2017 (N)
- Subaru BRZ S 2015 (N)
- Subaru BRZ STI Sport 2018 (N)
- Subaru BRZ S 2021 (N)
- Subaru BRZ GT300 2021 (N)
- Subaru Impreza Coupe WRX Type R 1999 (U)
- Subaru Impreza 22B 1998 (U)
- Subaru Impreza WRX STI 2004 (N/U)
- Subaru WRX STI Type S 2014 (N)
- Subaru WRX Gr.B Race Car (N)
- Subaru WRX Gr.B Road Car (N)
- Subaru WRX STI Gr.3 Race Car (N)
- Subaru WRX STI Gr.4 Race Car (N)
- Subaru WRX STI Isle of Man 2016 (N)
- Subaru VIZIV GT Vision Gran Turismo 2014 (N)
Super Formula (4)
- Super Formula SF19 Dallara/Honda 2019 (N)
- Super Formula SF19 Dallara/Toyota 2019 (N)
- Super Formula SF23 Dallara/Honda 2023 (N)
- Super Formula SF23 Dallara/Toyota 2023 (N)
- Suzuki Cappuccino 1991 (U)
- Suzuki Swift Sport 2007 (N/U)
- Suzuki Swift Sport 2017 (N)
- Suzuki Swift Sport Gr.4 2017 (N)
- Suzuki V6 Escudo Pikes Peak Special ’98 (L)
- Suzuki Vision Gran Turismo (N)
- Suzuki Vision Gran Turismo Gr.3 (N)
- Tesla Model 3 Performance 2023 (N)
- Tesla Model S Performance 2012 (N)
- Toyota 2000GT 1967 (L)
- Toyota 86 GT 2015 (N)
- Toyota 86 GRMN 2016 (N)
- Toyota 86 GT “Limited” 2016 (N)
- Toyota 86 Gr.4 (N)
- Toyota 86 Gr.B (N)
- Toyota Alphard Executive Lounge 2018 (N)
- Toyota Ambulance Himedic 2021 (N)
- Toyota Aqua S 2011 (N/U)
- Toyota Celica GT-Four (ST205) 1995 (U)
- Toyota Celica GT-Four (ST205) 1995 Rally Car (L)
- Toyota Corolla Levin AE86 1983 (U)
- Toyota Crown Athlete G 2013 (N)
- Toyota Crown Athlete G Safety Car 2013 (N)
- Toyota FT-1 2014 (N)
- Toyota FT-1 Vision Gran Turismo (N)
- Toyota FT-1 Vision Gran Turismo Gr.3 (N)
- Toyota GR010 Hybrid 2021 (N)
- Toyota GR 86 RZ 2021 (N)
- Toyota GR Corolla Morizo Edition 2022 (N)
- Toyota GR Supra (A90) 2019 (N)
- Toyota GR Supra (A90) 2020 (N)
- Toyota GR Supra (A90) Gr.4 (N)
- Toyota GR Supra Racing Concept 2018 (N)
- Toyota GR Yaris 2020 (N)
- Toyota MR2 (W20) GT-S 1997 (U)
- Toyota Prius 2009 (N/U)
- Toyota SF-R 2015 (N)
- Toyota SF-R Racing Concept 2015 (N)
- Toyota Sports 800 1965 (U)
- Toyota Sprinter Trueno AE86 1983 (U)
- Toyota Sprinter Trueno AE86 Shuichi Shigeno 2000 (U)
- Toyota Supra GT500 1997 (L)
- Toyota Supra (A70) 1992 (U)
- Toyota Supra RZ (A80) 1997 (U)
- Toyota TS030 Hybrid 2012 (N)
- Toyota TS050 Hybrid 2016 (N)
- Toyota Tundra TRD Pro 2019 (N)
- TVR Tuscan Speed Six 2000 (U)
- Volkswagen 1200 1966 (U)
- Volkswagen Beetle Gr.3 (N)
- Volkswagen Golf I GTI 1983 (U)
- Volkswagen Golf VII GTI 2014 (N)
- Volkswagen GTI Roadster Vision GT (N)
- Volkswagen GTI Supersport Vision GT (N)
- Volkswagen GTI Vision Gran Turismo Gr.3 (N)
- Volkswagen ID.R 2019 (N)
- Volkswagen Polo GTI 2014 (N)
- Volkswagen Samba Bus Type 2 (T1) 1962 (U)
- Volkswagen Scirocco Gr.4 (N)
- Volkswagen Scirocco R 2010 (N)
Wicked Fabrication (1)
- Wicked Fabrication GT 51 2016 (N)
- Zagato IsoRivolta Vision Gran Turismo (N)
At launch GT7 had 34 circuit locations and 97 courses, matching with the confirmed official tallies in both regards. As with the car list, the majority of these will be directly from GT Sport, though most have been visually reworked. Sport’s final tally is 29 locations and 83 routes, which means five more locations and 14 tracks.
We already knew four of the new circuits, with Daytona coming back from GT6, and long-serving original tracks High Speed Ring and Trial Mountain returning after skipping a game. A trailer in October 2021 also strongly hinted at Deep Forest Raceway’s return with a neat easter egg, and that was later confirmed — and Grand Valley later joined the original track rebirth roster almost a year after launch.
However the fifth location comes from the separation of the Sardegna location into two, with track and offroad courses counted as different locations. That means that the Apricot Hill teasers, appearing in a similar form to the teasers for Daytona and Deep Forest, wouldn’t be fulfilled at launch at least.
The six additional layout came by way of new routes at the Autodrome Lago Maggiore (East End and West End) and Alsace (Test Course) locations, with reverse variants.
Update 1.13 added a new layout, with a 24h version of the Spa circuit. That has a different start/finish and a different pitlane layout and exit, but otherwise is the same course. The game received its first new circuit with update 1.17, which added Watkins Glen for its GT series debut. A subsequent update added a rallycross layout to Circuit de Barcelona Catalunya, a first mixed-surface track since GT6’s Eiger Nordwand K Trail.
A further all-new, fictional location came along in November 2023, with the Lake Louise location bringing ice and snow conditions back to the series.
The full current list, of 38 locations and 116 courses, is as follows — with circuits that didn’t appear in GT Sport highlighted with asterisks:
- Autodromo Jose Carlos Pace (Interlagos)
- Autodromo Nazionale di Monza
- Autodromo Nazionale di Monza
- Autodromo Nazionale di Monza (No Chicane)
- Autopolis International Racing Course
- Autopolis Shortcut Course
- Brands Hatch
- Brands Hatch GP
- Brands Hatch Indy Circuit
- Circuit de Barcelona-Catalunya
- Circuit de Barcelona-Catalunya GP
- Circuit de Barcelona-Catalunya GP (No Chicane)*
- Circuit de Barcelona-Catalunya GP National*
- Circuit de Barcelona-Catalunya GP Rallycross*
- Circuit de la Sarthe
- 24 Heures du Mans Racing Circuit
- 24 Heures du Mans Racing Circuit (No Chicane)
- Circuit de Spa-Francorchamps
- Circuit de Spa-Francorchamps
- Circuit de Spa-Francorchamps 24h*
- Daytona International Speedway*
- Daytona International Speedway Tri-Oval*
- Daytona International Speedway Road Course*
- Fuji International Speedway
- Fuji International Speedway
- Fuji International Speedway Short Course
- Goodwood Motor Circuit
- Goodwood Motor Circuit
- Michelin Raceway Road Atlanta*
- Michelin Raceway Road Atlanta*
- Mount Panorama
- Mount Panorama
- Nurburgring 24h
- Nurburgring Endurance*
- Nurburgring GP
- Nurburgring Nordschleife
- Nurburgring Sprint*
- Nurburgring Tourist
- Red Bull Ring
- Red Bull Ring
- Red Bull Ring Short Track
- Suzuka Circuit
- Suzuka Circuit
- Suzuka East Course
- Tsukuba Circuit
- Tsukuba Circuit
- Watkins Glen*
- Watkins Glen Long Course*
- Watkins Glen Short Course*
- WeatherTech Raceway Laguna Seca
- Laguna Seca
- Willow Springs
- Big Willow
- Horse Thief Mile & Reverse
- Streets of Willow Springs & Reverse
- Alsace Village & Reverse
- Alsace Test Course & Reverse*
- Autodrome Lago Maggiore
- Autodrome Lago Maggiore GP & Reverse
- Autodrome Lago Maggiore Center & Reverse
- Autodrome Lago Maggiore East & Reverse
- Autodrome Lago Maggiore East End & Reverse*
- Autodrome Lago Maggiore West & Reverse
- Autodrome Lago Maggiore West End & Reverse*
- Blue Moon Bay Speedway
- Blue Moon Bay Speedway & Reverse
- Blue Moon Bay Infield A & Reverse
- Blue Moon Bay Infield B & Reverse
- Broad Bean Raceway
- BB Raceway & Reverse
- Circuit de Sainte-Croix
- Circuit de Sainte-Croix A & Reverse
- Circuit de Sainte-Croix B & Reverse
- Circuit de Sainte-Croix C & Reverse
- Colorado Springs
- Colorado Springs Lake & Reverse
- Deep Forest Raceway*
- Deep Forest Raceway & Reverse*
- Dragon Trail
- Dragon Trail Gardens & Reverse
- Dragon Trail Seaside & Reverse
- Fishermans Ranch
- Fishermans Ranch & Reverse
- Grand Valley*
- Grand Valley Highway-1 & Reverse*
- Grand Valley South & Reverse*
- High Speed Ring*
- High Speed Ring & Reverse*
- Kyoto Driving Park
- Yamagiwa & Reverse
- Yamagiwa+Miyabi & Reverse
- Lake Louise*
- Lake Louise Long Track & Reverse*
- Lake Louise Short Track & Reverse*
- Lake Louise Tri-Oval & Reverse*
- Northern Isle Speedway
- Northern Isle Speedway
- Sardegna Road
- Sardegna Road A & Reverse
- Sardegna Road B & Reverse
- Sardegna Road C & Reverse
- Sardegna Windmills
- Sardegna Windmills & Reverse
- Special Stage Route X
- Special Stage Route X
- Tokyo Expressway
- Central & Reverse
- East & Reverse
- South & Reverse
- Trial Mountain*
- Trial Mountain & Reverse*
The review embargo lifted on March 2, and thus far it seems that GT7 has been very positively received across the various media outlets and reviewers.
At present, the scores across review aggregator sites are hovering at around the 90% mark, which makes it the highest scoring GT game on any of the last three console generations. The majority highlight how the game folds together the best of previous GT titles and how it performs on the PS5 hardware.
In GTPlanet’s own review, we gave GT7 4.5 stars out of five, equivalent to 90%.
As with all PlayStation titles since 2009, Gran Turismo 7 has full support for Trophies. There’s 54 for you to pick up in total — 53 from gameplay and the “Platinum” for collecting all the others — with some familiar tasks to get through in order to acquire them.
Surprisingly, there’s only two Gold-tier Trophies, with one for gaining golds on all of your license tests, and the other — a hidden Trophy — for reaching the ending movies. There’s also only a handful of Silver-tier rewards too, with the overwhelming majority being Bronze.
Thankfully the marathon online-focused challenges from GT Sport have gone. They contributed to the incredible rarity of that title’s Platinum trophy, requiring a significant number of online wins and pole positions. For the most part the GT7 challenges are less of a slog, although there’s a couple involving driving for certain distances that will require more than a little time!
The full list is as follows:
- Gran Turismo Platinum Trophy – Acquired all Gran Turismo 7 trophies!
- Finale – Fulfilled requirements for ending (Hidden)
- Hard Work Pays Off – Earned Gold in all licenses
- Circuit Master – Completed 15 tracks (all sectors) in Circuit Experience
- Driving the Autobahn Together – Driving with other players online, you matched the distance covered by the entire German Autobahn network: 13,191km (8,197 miles)
- Speed Archdemon – Reached a speed of 600km/h (373mph)
- Three Legendary Cars – Acquired three legendary race cars that were once destined to win 24 hour races
- A Bit of a Boost – Purchased a turbo or supercharger 10 times
- A Taste of Tuning – Bought and equipped tuning parts All-Rounder – Won races on 10 different tracks
- By a Country Mile – Won with a lead of 10 seconds or more, in a race of at least two laps
- By a Whisker – Won a race with a lead of 0.5 seconds or less
- Circuit Apprentice – Completed five tracks (all sectors) in Circuit Experience
- Clean Racer – Completed a race without leaving the track of any collisions
- Crossing the Atlantic Together – Driving with other players online, you matched the distance covered by the first ever non-stop Transatlantic flight: 5,810km (3,610 miles)
- Digging the Dirt – Won 10 races on dirt tracks
- Done in 60 Seconds – Drove a lap of the Tsukuba Circuit in under one minute
- Driving for 24 Hours – Drove the length of one complete 24 Hours of Le Mans race: 2,209.538km (1,372.942 miles)
- Driving the Angeles Crest Highway – Drove the length of the Angeles Crest Highway (US) – 66 miles (106km)
- Driving Route 66 – Drove the length of Route 66 (US): 2,451 miles (3,945km)
- Fill Her Up – Took a pitstop during a race which featured fuel consumption, and filled your tank
- Firm Favorite – Bought the same car 10 times
- Formula First Timer – Drove a Formula car
- Fully Licensed – Earned all licenses
- Heavy Haulage – Bought a pickup truck
- In-Depth Mastery – Finished 50 races in Sport Mode
- Join the 200-mph Club – Reached a speed of 200mph (322km/h)
- Let’s Go Carbon Neutral! – Bought an electric car
- Living with a Legend – Bought a car at the Legend Cars dealership
- Living Your Car Life – Started the first menu
- Looking Good! – Bought and equipped aerodynamic parts
- Memento from Le Mans – Took a Scapes photo of an Audi R18 TDI (Audi Sport Team Joest) on the Circuit de la Sarthe
- Memento from the Nurburgring – Took a Scapes photo of a BMW Gr.3 car on the Nurburgring
- Motor Mania – Stored 50 cars in your Garage
- Moving on Up – Moved up five or more positions in a single lap
- New Treads – Took a pitstop during a race and changed you tires
- No Assistance Required! – Completed a race without any assist settings
- No Car, No Life – Stored 100 cars in your Garage
- Podium Fixture – Finished on the podium ten times
- Rain Royalty – Acquired your rain license
- Round and Round – Drove 500 miles (804.672km) on oval tracks
- Running on Empty – Ran out of fuel in a race which featured fuel consumption
- Safety First – Bought a safety car
- Smoking Hot – Earned 10,000pts in Drift Trials
- Snap-Happy – Took 100 photos in Scapes or Race Photos
- Speed Demon – Reached a speed of 500km/h (311mph)
- Sport Mode Debut – Finished a race in Sport Mode
- Squeaky Clean – Washed a car 10 times
- Student of Motoring History – Completed the first car collecting menu
- The First Step to Mastery – Completed a track (all sectors) in Circuit Experience
- Time Attacker – Took part in 100 time trials
- Toughening Up – Increased a car’s body rigidity 10 times
- Warning: Wide Load! – Fit a wide body
- Wheely Good Fun – Bought 10 sets of wheels
- November 2, 2023: Contents of Update 1.40/Spec II added
- September 28, 2023: Contents of Update 1.38 added
- August 7, 2023: Contents of Update 1.36 added
- June 29, 2023: Contents of Update 1.35 added; new Music Rally events
- May 26, 2023: Contents of Update 1.34 added; buyable engine swaps
- April 27, 2023: Contents of Update 1.32 added
- March 30, 2023: Contents of Update 1.31 added
- February 20, 2023: Contents of Update 1.29 added; PSVR2, GT Sophy
- December 14, 2022: Contents of Update 1.27 added.
- November 24, 2022: Contents of Update 1.26 added.
- October 19, 2022: Contents of Update 1.25 added.
- September 29, 2022: Contents of Update 1.23 added.
- August 24, 2022: Known contents of Update 1.20 added.
- July 28, 2022: Contents of Update 1.19 added
- June 23, 2022: Contents of Update 1.17 added – Watkins Glen
- May 26, 2022: Contents of Update 1.15 added
- April 25, 2022: Contents of Update 1.13 added
- March 15, 2022: Updated with car availability, full track layouts list
- March 2, 2022: Final launch car/track list, Critical Reception added
- Feburary 27, 2022: More details from early releases; car list completed and Trophy list added
- February 2, 2022: Information from State of Play and Yamauchi Q&A added.
- December 17, 2021: Additional vehicles from lastest Behind the Scenes video and Japanese pamphlet added.
- October 22, 2021: Content from Starting Line video added.
- October 7, 2021: Additional vehicles from Brembo partnership announcement added.
- September 10, 2021: Launch date announced as March 4, 2022; new trailer video
- February 23, 2021: Sony reveals a new 2022 launch window.
- December 7, 2020: Updated to include new vehicles seen in latest PS5 trailer.
- November 4, 2020: PlayStation 5 YouTube advert states a planned release date in “the first half of 2021“.
- July 29, 2020: Official PlayStation Magazine UK includes Gran Turismo 7 among its “launch window” titles.
- June 16, 2020: Gran Turismo 7 referred to by PlayStation Europe in an interview with The Guardian newspaper.
- June 11, 2020: Gran Turismo 7 officially announced during the PlayStation 5 Games Event live stream.