Estimated Acceleration Stats: Ferrari 812 Competizione
0-30 MPH: 1.5 sec
0-40 MPH: 2.0 sec
0-50 MPH: 2.5 sec
0-60 MPH: 3.0 sec (100 km/h: 3,1)
0-70 MPH: 3.5 sec
0-80 MPH: 4.1 sec
0-90 MPH: 4.8 sec
0-100 MPH: 5.6 sec
0-120 MPH: 7.6 sec (200 km/h: 8,1)
0-150 MPH: 12.6 sec (250 km/h: 13,9)
0-180 MPH: 21.2 sec (300 km/h: 24,0)
0-200 MPH: 33.3 sec
Top Speed: 218.2766 mph (351.2821 km/h)
Engine speed @ maximum torque [rpm]
Engine speed @ maximum power [rpm]
Gear ratios [-] Gearbox
Wheel static radius [m]
Driveline efficiency [-]
0.85 (production car); 0.892 (press car)
Wheel (tire) friction coefficient [-]
Rear axle load coefficient [-]
Vehicle mass (curb) [kg]
1653 (pre-200km/h); 1943 (post-200km/h)
Driver mass [kg]
Aerodynamic drag coefficient [-]
Ambient air density [kg/m3]
Vehicle frontal area [m2]
Road slope [%]
Road load coefficient [-]
Engine speed points (full load) [rpm]
Engine static torque points (full load) [Nm]
Simulation time [s]
Standing quartermile time: 3.0+5.6/(3.0+5.6)x12 = 10.80sec at 141mph
(maybe 10.50sec at 142mph with Race Mode enabled in manufacturer's press cars)
Acceleration off the line: 9.0252 m/s2 = 0.92 G = 0.25sec rollout
Dragstrip quartermile time: 10.55sec
(maybe 10.25sec with Race Mode enabled in manufacturer's press cars)
Note: Transmission gear ratios are borrowed from Ferrari 458 series. Yes, the F12 and 812 all share the same ratios as the 458; the final drive ratio is claimed to be "shorter" in the 812, so I used 5.14 as claimed for the 458 instead of 4.38 as claimed for the F12.
Unlike its Lamborghini and Pagani competitors, I used a rolling coefficient figure of 0.080 (instead of 0.050 in the Aventador SVJ Coupe and Huayra Roadster BC) because the initial top speed figure was far too high. Even at 0.080 it was still going slightly faster than the claimed top speed of 340km/h.
I really wanted to add a secret: Ferrari's claimed curb weights are race weight figures, meaning that while it's not technically a dry weight figure, those 1592 kilograms are mythical because they alone do not take any gallons of gas into account. 92 liters of petrol = 24.304 gallons of gas! Ferrari does not lie about curb weight or acceleration numbers, but they are very optimistic with those figures.
149.528 pounds is needed in the US, but only that number multiplied by 0.90 is needed in Europe in order to compensate for the actual curb weight figure. 134.5752 pounds, or roughly 61 kilograms for the European market; 1592+61 = 1653/1728kg (DIN/EEC standards).
Downforce adds 290kg, so 1653+290 = 1943.
As far as acceleration figures go, the simulation is off by roughly 0.2-0.3s for 0-100km/h and a whopping 0.6s off for 0-200km/h. But it's not the simulator's fault. If you're an American (or whatever) and you take rollout into account (like most Americans do), you might see something like 2.8s to 100km/h and 7.8s to 200km/h. That's about it.
A manufacturer's press car is still going to have a hard time bettering 3.1s to 100km/h because it's a front-engine, rear-drive car and not a mid- or rear-engine, and/or an all-wheel-drive one. Still, with the quarter-second rollout one could expect 2.84s to 100km/h and 7.57s to 200km/h; that's actually very close to the press car's claims of 2.85 and 7.5. That car will need 22.2s to reach 300km/h, and the top speed is 359.9770km/h (or 223.6793mph). That is almost significantly faster than the private customer owned variants.