The FF has its engine--a big 6.3L V12, making 651 horsepower and 504 pound-feet of torque--mounted in a 'mid-front' position, meaning at the front of the car, but with its center of mass behind the front wheels; that helps give it especially balanced dynamics near the limits of adhesion. Overall, the FF's weight distribution is an impressive 47/53 percent (front/rear), and its total curb weight is just 4,140 pounds. The V12 delivers its power through a 7-speed F1 dual-clutch gearbox, allowing a 0-62 mph time of just 3.7 seconds and a top speed of 208 mph. Torque is delivered to the wheels through a complex new 4-wheel drive system called 4RM. In the FF, the system is designed mainly for all-weather traction, and it still delivers all torque to the rear wheels when there are no issues with traction, or at high speeds, but with a Power Transfer Unit it sends enough to the front wheels when needed for grip--sending it to all four wheels individually through the FF's stability control electronics. Underpinning the FF is a lightweight structure, with a suspension of front control arms and a multi-link setup in back. An adjustable damping system lets you switch to a firmer mode for performance or track driving, while carbon ceramic brakes save weight and provide more confident stopping. And when you're just puttering along in stop-and-go traffic, the FF's stop-start system, which automatically turns the engine off momentarily, then back on when you're ready to go, helps save fuel. The hatchback design of the FF provides a level of interior space and comfort not usually afforded in a Ferrari. There's seating for four adults in this two-door car--in soft aniline leather--as well as enough cargo space for a weekend, and the rear seatbacks are split and fold forward to accommodate more cargo. Standard equipment on the FF includes a 6.5-inch touch-screen system with navigation and 3D map displays, plus Bluetooth hands-free calling integration as well as audio streaming. A dual-zone climate control system is also included. Some of the many options on the FF include a coordinated luggage kit, rear-seat DVD infotainment system with two separate screens, and a Quantumlogic Surround Sound system with 1,280 watts and 16 channels. And of course in the FF, as in other Ferrari's, there's a long list of possible upgrades, in terms of wheels, special trims, upholsteries and inserts.