Earlier this week, Korean car brand Kia updated its logo. Don’t worry, it still spells out “Kia”, it’s just in a slightly newer and funkier font — but it got us thinking: how easy is it to recognize car company logos, or even tell them apart?
Car manufacturers and designers like their vehicles to be distinctive and on-brand from all angles. They spend millions on imposing certain stylistic flourishes across their range, from the tiniest little hatchback to the most enormous SUV they make.
GT Sport contains a lot of weird and wonderful cars, modeled in great detail. From ancient slowcoaches to the fastest cars of the present day — and beyond — you’ll find a lot of variety packed into the 300-strong car list.
Since GT Sport launched back in October 2017, the Polyphony Digital team has brought an impressive number of new circuits to the game. From old favorites like Laguna Seca and Spa-Francorchamps, to new fictional tracks like Sardegna Road and Tokyo street circuits, there’s been a steady stream of new asphalt to learn.
As anyone who’s picked up a copy of GTPEDIA will know, there’s a lot of facts and a lot of history in Gran Turismo. The game series hit 22 years of age in 2019, and the 2020s will more than likely see a fourth decade of Gran Turismo games.
Forza Horizon 4 has been keeping players entertained for the better part of nearly 14 months now. It should come as no surprise that 10 million of us have played the game since it launched last September.
If you’re anything like us, you’ve been putting some time into Need for Speed Heat recently. While not exactly the most faithful driving simulation out there, there’s something that’s just… fun about tanking around a fictional Florida in an outrageously body-kitted Ford GT. Except when a cop in a Rhino smashes you so hard you go back to the 8-bit gaming era.
DiRT Rally 2.0 is now available across all major platforms. To celebrate, we’ve teamed up with Codemasters for a giveaway. Want a digital copy of the game? All you need to do is answer a dozen questions.
GT Sport is one of the most visually detailed racing games in history. Polyphony Digital goes to great lengths to ensure that each and every car is representative of the real thing, whether it constructs the model in-house or outsources to other modelling teams.