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2013 Ferrari FF

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$127,742 — $171,438 USED
23
Photos
Coupe
4 Seats
13 MPG
(Combined)
Key specs of the base trim
 — 
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Overview

Is this the car for you?
(5.0) 1 reviews

The Good

  • Power
  • Dual-clutch transmission (rather than single clutch)
  • Weight distribution
  • Rear-drive bias
  • Roomy cargo area

The Bad

  • Odd styling
  • No conventional stick shift
  • Too many controls on steering wheel
  • Poor gas mileage

What to Know

about the 2013 Ferrari FF
  • Two-door touring model
  • Four seats
  • Four-wheel drive
  • V-12 engine
  • Dual-clutch seven-speed automatic

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Our Take

from the Cars.com expert editorial team

Vehicle Overview

The Ferrari FF is a grand touring car. FF stands for Ferrari Four, with the "Four" signifying four seats and the first application of four-wheel drive in the company's long history. Ferrari had been one of the last holdouts, as Porsche, Lamborghini, Audi and others already use all-wheel drive in their supercars.

Typical of modern supercars, the FF does zero to 60 mph in less than 3.7 seconds and reaches a top speed of 208 mph, according to Ferrari. Four-seat competitors include the Porsche Panamera and Aston Martin Rapide, though these two are four-doors. The FF has two, as does the Bentley Continental GT.
Exterior
Designed by famed Italian design studio Pininfarina, the FF has clear Ferrari cues, but its humpback silhouette recalls the BMW M Coupe from 1999-2002 and joins the likes of Porsche's Panamera in employing a high roofline that improves backseat and cargo space but creates challenging exterior styling.

The front and rear wheels measure 20 inches in diameter, and in keeping with the four-wheel-drive initiative, winter tires are available.
Interior
The FF's four seats come in the form of snug sport buckets that are bisected by a tall console that runs the length of the cabin. The seats incorporate magnesium, one of many expensive materials employed to minimize weight. Virtually every surface is covered in leather. The FF incorporates more controls on the face of its steering wheel than almost any car, including major performance adjustments f...

Vehicle Overview

The Ferrari FF is a grand touring car. FF stands for Ferrari Four, with the "Four" signifying four seats and the first application of four-wheel drive in the company's long history. Ferrari had been one of the last holdouts, as Porsche, Lamborghini, Audi and others already use all-wheel drive in their supercars.

Typical of modern supercars, the FF does zero to 60 mph in less than 3.7 seconds and reaches a top speed of 208 mph, according to Ferrari. Four-seat competitors include the Porsche Panamera and Aston Martin Rapide, though these two are four-doors. The FF has two, as does the Bentley Continental GT.
Exterior
Designed by famed Italian design studio Pininfarina, the FF has clear Ferrari cues, but its humpback silhouette recalls the BMW M Coupe from 1999-2002 and joins the likes of Porsche's Panamera in employing a high roofline that improves backseat and cargo space but creates challenging exterior styling.

The front and rear wheels measure 20 inches in diameter, and in keeping with the four-wheel-drive initiative, winter tires are available.
Interior
The FF's four seats come in the form of snug sport buckets that are bisected by a tall console that runs the length of the cabin. The seats incorporate magnesium, one of many expensive materials employed to minimize weight. Virtually every surface is covered in leather. The FF incorporates more controls on the face of its steering wheel than almost any car, including major performance adjustments for the chassis and drivetrain, along with wiper controls, turn signals and engine start.

Ferrari says the backseat is roomy enough for adults, and it offers a DVD player with two screens. The cargo area has 15.9 cubic feet behind the backseat and a total of more than 28 cubic feet with the rear seats folded.
Under the Hood
The FF is powered by a 6.3-liter V-12 engine with direct injection that generates 651 horsepower at 8,000 rpm and 503 pounds-feet of torque at 6,000 rpm. Ferrari says engine torque hits 369 pounds-feet at 1,000 rpm. The transmission is a seven-speed dual-clutch automated manual with automatic modes as well as manual control via steering-wheel-mounted shift paddles.

Ferrari says the driveline operates as rear-wheel drive unless torque becomes too great for the rear wheels, at which time some power is apportioned to the front wheels. Despite the added hardware in the front, the weight distribution is given as 47/53 percent, front/rear.

The suspension employs magnetic adaptive shock absorbers, and the Brembo brakes use carbon-ceramic rotors.
Safety
The FF comes standard with antilock disc brakes and an electronic stability system.

Consumer Reviews

What drivers are saying

5.0
1 review — Read All reviews
Exterior Styling
(4.0)
Performance
(5.0)
Interior Design
(4.0)
Comfort
(4.0)
Reliability
(5.0)
Value For The Money
(4.0)
(5.0)

amazing car

by aman from Boca Raton, FL on July 22, 2013

This is an AMAZING car, they did a great job on it keep it going!!!! The only bad thing I have on it is maybe put a different color in the interior. thx bye Read full review

Safety

Recalls and crash tests

Recalls

The 2013 Ferrari FF currently has 1 recall


Crash and Rollover Test Ratings

The 2013 Ferrari FF has not been tested.

Warranty

New car and certified pre-owned programs by Ferrari

New Car Program Benefits

  • Bumper-to-Bumper

    36 months / unlimited distance

  • Powertrain

    36 months / unlimited distance

  • Roadside Assistance

    36 months / unlimited distance

Certified Pre-Owned Program Benefits

  • Maximum Age/Mileage

    Registered within the past 14 years

  • Basic Warranty Terms

    12 months

  • Powertrain

    N/A

  • Dealer Certification Required

    101-point inspection

  • Roadside Assistance

    Yes

  • View All CPO Program Details

Latest 2013 FF Stories

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All Model Years for the Ferrari FF

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Cars.com Car Seat Check

Certified child passenger safety technicians conduct hands-on tests of a car’s Latch system and check the vehicle’s ability to accommodate different types of car seats. The FF received the following grades on a scale of A-F.*
* This score may not apply to all trims, especially for vehicles with multiple body styles that affect the space and design of the seating.

Warranty FAQs

What is a Bumper-to-Bumper warranty?

Often called a basic warranty or new-vehicle warranty, a bumper-to-bumper policy covers components like air conditioning, audio systems, vehicle sensors, fuel systems and major electrical components. Most policies exclude regular maintenance like fluid top offs and oil changes, but a few brands have separate free-maintenance provisions, and those that do offer them is slowly rising. Bumper-to-bumper warranties typically expire faster than powertrain warranties.

What is a Powertrain warranty?

Don't be misled a 10-year or 100,000-mile powertrain warranty doesn't promise a decade of free repairs for your car. It typically covers just the engine and transmission, along with any other moving parts that lead to the wheels, like the driveshaft and constant velocity joints. Some automakers also bundle seat belts and airbags into their powertrain warranties. With a few exceptions, powertrain warranties don't cover regular maintenance like engine tuneups and tire rotations.

What is included in Roadside Assistance?

Some automakers include roadside assistance with their bumper-to-bumper or powertrain warranties, while others have separate policies. These programs cover anything from flat-tire changes and locksmith services to jump-starts and towing. Few reimburse incidental costs like motel rooms (if you have to wait for repairs).

What other services could be included in a warranty?

Some automakers include free scheduled maintenance for items such as oil changes, air filters and tire rotations. Some include consumables including brake pads and windshield wipers; others do not. They are typically for the first couple of years of ownership of a new car.

What does CPO mean?

A certified pre-owned or CPO car has been inspected to meet minimum quality standards and typically includes some type of warranty. While dealers and third parties certify cars, the gold standard is an automaker-certified vehicle that provides a factory-backed warranty, often extending the original coverage. Vehicles must be in excellent condition and have low miles and wear to be certified, which is why off-lease vehicles feed many CPO programs.

See also the latest CPO incentives by automaker

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