See I'm the opposite I'd rather something that looked like everyone else annihilate everything, only the real anoraks would notice.I sure hope they do something special for the bodywork, more than just a paint job. I mean, what's the point of a $65k ultrasuperbike if it looks just like the ones that cost half as much or less? That's one of the reasons people lust for the desmo, it doesn't look or sound like any other bike.
THIS. It's what probably makes 848s w/DucShop 1040 Big Bore kits so much fun, lol.See I'm the opposite I'd rather something that looked like everyone else annihilate everything, only the real anoraks would notice.
dude, you get so butt-hurt over things that don't matter, especially 'luxury' items. it's a halo bike, they are probably losing money on them, but the want them in the hands of high profile people who will be seen on them. ferrari did the same thing with the F50 and Enzo.Because most Ducatis sold are tracked/raced. . .
Either way, I never have liked the invite only dealio to buy vehicles. gives off this air of "we're better than you".
no, fuck off, I am buying your shit.
Products and marketing
In brand marketing, a halo effect is one where the perceived positive features of a particular item extend to a broader brand. One famous example is how the popularity of Apple’s iPod has generated enthusiasm for its other products. The effect is also exploited in the automotive industry, where a manufacturer may produce an exceptional halo vehicle in order to promote sales of an entire marque. Modern cars often described as halo vehicles include the Dodge Viper, Ford GT, and Acura NSX.