It produces vehicles, which makes it similar to such businesses. Barely. Despite the fading grandeur of 7 Formula 1 Constructors' World Championships, Lotus is currently experiencing genuine financial difficulties.

In the past ten years, it has had three CEOs, created and scrapped plans for five new models, and delayed the release of its most promising vehicle for the world's largest sports car market, the United States, by a full year.

This is not something we can say about certain British sports cars, but it is a car for individuals who want to be fully absorbed with what they drive. It is wispy, stunningly well constructed, and communicative.

The Evora 400 improves the brand's defining quality: efficiency. And we don't just mean in terms of fuel efficiency.

When Tony Rudd, a senior Lotus engineering director, penned his iconic 1975 memo, which Colin Chapman, the company's founder, fully endorsed, he was expressing the same sentiments that we are.

The smallest automaker in this country, Lotus, manages to cram exquisite vehicles for discerning drivers out of a tiny facility in Informative post, Britain, where each one is hand-assembled.

Ten individuals work for its Lotus Cars division in the United States, but the corporation as a whole, including Lotus Engineering consultancy, employs roughly 850 people worldwide.

The new Evora's existence at all is a monument to the unwavering perseverance of a select few. It is almost astonishing how nicely it functions.

The Evora's features are important, not Lotus's stability in the market, its cash flow, or even its belief that lighter is better. Any sports car's driving dynamics are what matter, so this is no different.

An rapid response is delivered with relatively little steering effort. Without adjusting the engine and driving in favor of such behavior, the Force to reckon understeers and won't spin.

In contrast to, say, a Chevrolet, when you sit further away from the middle, it revolves about the centre of the interior in a way that lessens the impression of turning.

The Evora exhibits pitch changes, like many other mid-engine vehicles. With each push of the throttle and tiny drop under hard braking, its nose bounces

Both swift and sincere in its objectives. Even 400 hp is insufficient to overpower the chassis's balanced nature.