Could be, but I suspect there are architectural/software changes being tested on each Taycan variants spied- battery capacity, motor output changes.This is more likely cold weather heater testing given the current related drama!
By contrast, ice and snow presented a challenge. In the begin- ning, at any rate. Not because they compromised Taycan’s driving functions in any way. It was more the driving dynamics. At first, the Porsche did not know how to bring its power to the snow-covered or frozen ground. Because the electric motors
serve up their full torque from the first revolution. Without application of the brakes, all four wheels sometimes spun help- lessly. At times the Taycan would spin out to the right, at times to the left. Only when the drive system developers switched from torque regulation to a revolution-oriented logic did they succeed in taming the force of the electric sports car. Now the two motors coordinate so lighting-fast and accurately that the Taycan has surpassed the benchmark: no other Porsche model lays down a more robust performance on ice. No other slaloms more elegantly or drifts more manageably.
Lots of camo, always hard to tell what the finished product will look like, typically Porsche does a pretty good job with mid cycle refreshes. I have a '23 on a boat at the moment , so in the end, what the refresh looks like is "irrelevant" to me as well!Glad we have a '23 coming. I prefer my cars without dents in them.
Not surprised it’s a mild facelift. Wondering if the “dents” are just the new sport design package (like the GTS)
On the current gen Panamera, the mid cycle refresh on the outside was simply adding the sport design front bumper as standard and a new rear taillight with a continuous light bar. And that was it. I wouldn’t be surprised if the sport design front bumper like what is standard on the gts is what is under the camo along with a slightly redesigned headlight.Not surprised it’s a mild facelift. Wondering if the “dents” are just the new sport design package (like the GTS)