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The Pagani factory is where all Zondas and Huayras are hand built to absolute perfection, come with us on a tour of where the magic happens.
This is a gallery of the Pagani factory; our gallery on the interior of the Huayra is here and the gallery for the exterior of the Huayra is here.
The Pagani factory is near Bologna, Italy.
Horacio Pagani formerly worked for Lamborghini.
Pagani developed some of the first all-composite-material cars.
Pagani was born in Argentina but moved to Italy to join the car industry.
Pagani came to Italy equipped with a letter of recommendation from legendary F1 driver, Fangio.
Pagani's first car, the Zonda, was unveiled in 1999.
Pagani describes his cars as "art, emotion, and technology."
Not only are the cars made here, they are shipped back for servicing and repairs all in the same workshop.
Pagani only makes a very small volume of cars for a very select clientele.
You can get your Huayra in pretty much any colour you want.
Huayras are some of the most exclusive cars on the planet.
The Huayra was first unveiled at the 2011 Geneva auto show.
A focus on lightweight materials is key to all Paganis.
The interior of every Pagani has as much effort put in as the exterior.
Luggage room is at a premium in the Huayra.
Your custom luggage can be made to match the interior leather.
And that is room for an umbrella.
The sound system in the Huayra is described as a personal concert.
Behind the seats there's room for a suit bag.
Every detail on a Pagani feels premium.
The engine is custom-made by AMG.
The bi-turbo V12 sounds phenomenal.
The quad exhausts are a Pagani trademark.
The anodisation colour can be chosen by the customer.
Pagani has two facilities, walking distance from each other.
This is an autoclave, where parts of the car are baked.
Gifts to Pagani from customers are dotted around the factory.
This was the colour used on Lewis Hamilton's Zonda.
Display cases with individual parts show how every component on a Pagani is a work of art.
Pagani prides itself on how its cars are handcrafted to perfection.
Leather and metal, in harmony in every Pagani.
All of the carboninium is applied by careful hands.
Horacio's signature on the side of a Huayra.
No robots in this factory, just old-fashioned tool drawers.
We saw several Huayras and Zondas either being built or repaired.
No workshop is complete without a smutty calender.
The Pagani factory is about as far removed from a production assembly line as it's possible to get.
Instead of the constant drone of machinery, the Pagani factory is a calm and composed space.
When you spend as much on a car as a Huayra, you expect everyone to take time in its production.
Twenty years ago it would have seemed crazy to imagine that a company could come out of nowhere to put its name among those of Ferrari and Lamborghini.
Yet, as soon as the Zonda shot to fame, the name Pagani was shot into the conscience of car fans everywhere.
It's hard to imagine the hypercar landscape without Pagani now.
In a time where others are exploring hybrid hypercars, Pagani is sticking to good, old-fashioned petrol-only engines.
A Zonda Revolution will get you round the 'Ring in well under 7 minutes if you know what you're doing. As little as 6.5 if you're a pro.
Soon these will be sat on by a very lucky person.
The centre rev counter is a nice touch on this Zonda wheel.
That's the first Huayra ever delivered to a customer, in for a service.
This single piece of aluminium will become the instrument cluster in a Huayra.
Carbon fibre tubs are everywhere you turn in the factory.
No matter how badly damaged your Pagani is, the factory can fix it.
That's a pretty cool plate, right there.
This is in the new factory.
The new factory will be roughly five times the size of the old one.
A naked Huayra nose.
If you're going to go very fast, you need to be able to stop.
Why do people choose to have their cars painted?
A Zonda Revolution awaits final inspection, ready for delivery.
Patriotism is alive and well.
Cleanliness to rival McLaren?
Is it just us, or does this look like a spaceship?
There are worse sights to greet you at the beginning of a workday.
You wouldn't really get sick of working here, would you?
Finishing touches are painstakingly put on a Huayra interior.
AMG's engines have always sat in Pagani cars.
There's always time for a coffee -- which is very nice at the Pagani factory.
Each car receives special attention.
Not your average spares shelf.
How does it manage to look cool even without any wheels?
This is the bare bones of a Huayra.
Big tyres are big.
The Pagani factory uniform is pretty great.
Basking shark or Pagani?
Making sure everything lines up...
That's a lotta horses, right there.
Popping the finishing touches on.
Creating a Pagani is not a quick process.
There's too much awesome going on right now.
The contents of those shelves go into making something brilliant.