The Cyberpunk 2077 Vehicle Guide will give you all the details you need about every car, bike and plane in Night City.
In Cyberpunk, V has plenty of vehicle choices available, allowing you to travel night city how you see fit.
Dont worry about leaving your car in a random place while you go off to explore, thanks to advanced AI you can call your vehicle at any time.
Want to collect multiple vehicles? Each one you collect will be stored in the garages attached to V’s apartments (Once you purchase them).
Cyberpunk 2077 Vehicle Guide
What’s the difference between the V-Tech and the classic Turbo-R? Well… What’s the difference between a diamond and a chunk of coal? The building blocks are the same, but end results couldn’t be more different. Quadra’s Turbo-R V-Tech is the queen of the road, a car that turns heads even when you’re not burning rubber.
Quadra Type-66 640 TS
The Quadra Type-66 is faster than a bat out of hell. Breaking news? Hardly. Originally released in 2055, the Quadra was quickly adopted by edgerunners and illegal street racers. For the NCPD, a Quadra tearing up the streets means a long list of traffic vilations, but rarely has a patrol car ever managed – or even tried – to pull one over.
Thorton Colby C240T
The perfect example of a typical middle-of-the-road car. Its reliable performance on both city streets and interstate highways is the reason the Colby has become a favorite of nomads and urban courier services alike. The first model rolled off the assembly line in Chicago in 2045, with its reliability and simple construction paving the way to immediate and immense commercial success. By 2060 over five million units had been manufactured. Somehow, there are even more being used on the road today.
Thorton Colby CX410 Butte
Hoe does the Butte differ from the base Colby? The most important difference: the standard trunk has been replaced with a pickup truck bed. It’s found popularity among small business owners who use it to transport stock and among street thugs who find using a truck bed an tarp is more convenient than a car trunk for moving bodies.
Thorton Colby “Little Mule”
Nomads, as the nome suggests, don’t linger too long in any one place, They’re constantly on the move and that means bringing that belongings with them. It comes as no wonder the truck-bed variant of the Colby has become so popular with them. Little Mule – that’s what they call this Thorton Colby model. But beyond the name they also swap out the standard engines for stronger ones, add light armor to the body ond install on environment projection system based on CrystalDome tech in the cabin.
Thorton Galena G240 (2031)
It used to be people only desired bread and curcuses. By the 21st century, however, automobiles were added to the list. Without a car, you can’t get to work, drop the kids at kindergarten or escape spontaneous turf wars. The Thorton Galena first hit roads in 2031 following a government stimulus to pump out affordable cars and give American a boost following the recession. As Thorton didn’t have much experience producing small cars at the time, the company bought engines for the Galena from India’s Mahir Motors. Unfortunately, the collaboration was not considered a success, with the Galena yielding unremarkable performance and even less remarkable sales. Still, it drives – and that’s the most important thing.
Thorton Galena “Gecko”
The Galena’s standard model wouldn’t survive a day in the desert; but, with the proper aftermarket modifications installed, it looks right at home. The nomad-altered Galena, affectionally referred to as the Gecko, comes equipped with CystalDome techonolgy, various Militech combat accessories and a cleverly tuned engine. Folks in the wasteland used to laugh at the sight of a Galena, but no one’s laughing now.
Thorton Galena GA40XT “Rattler”
The fact this car still drives is a miracle. After years off-roading it in the desert, just about everything on this rig either creaks or grinds. The parts this car rolled off the assembly line with have been replaced by scrap metal and worn rubber. The engine’s constanc wheezing has you convinced the car contracted terminal tuberculosis. If this scrap heap on wheels rolled into any city shop, the mechanic would probably vomit and faint. In short, only someone truly desperate would ever catch themselves sitting behind the wheel of this mobile tetanus trap.
Thorton Mackinaw Larimore
Wherever the good Lord cannot reach, he sends the Thorton Mackinaw Larimore – truck that will withstand anything – sandstorms, hailstorms, acid rain, you name it. Its resilience makes it the perfect long-distance transport vehicle. Of course, to make it the journey you’ll have to stock up on supplies. Thankfully, the Mackinaw has storage spaces for at least a few dozen gallons of water.
Thorton Mackinaw MTL1
The Thorton Mackinaw MTL1 is a staple, all-purpose vehicle. Solid, but not clunky – cheap, but not shitty. It’s perfectly suited to city roads, where it’s used by small and large traders alike, as well as on the desert terrain surrounding the city. Its modest engine won’t propel you to any crazy speeds, but let’s be real – you don’t buy a pickup for racing.
Thorton Mackinaw “Warhorse”
It’s no easy task surving in the Badlands. Not unsless you’re sitting behind the wheel of a rig like the Warhorse. Who’d believe this automotive marvel was builit on the frame of simple Thorton Mackinaw? Standard body panels replaced with think armor plates, the base engine swapped for a fire-breathing monster and a connon bolted to the top that even a tank pilot would be proud of. The roar of this beast carries far, causing a cold sweat to run down the back of any Wraith who hears it.
Mizutani Shion MZ2 (2060)
The Mizutani Shion is a sports coupe par excellence – a fact most recognize from even a quick glance at its streamlined yet aggressive contours. Its five-cylinder engine offers impressive speed and quick-off-the-line acceleration – all for a reasonable price. When you combin style, speed and accessibility into one sleep package, it’s no wonder the Shion is a common sight on the NC landscape… Especially after hours, under the lights, when illegal street races tear through the city.
Mizutani Shion “Coyote”
By looking at it, you’d think the Mizutani Shion was a city car, builit for thin-crust roads and unsuited for the desert wasteland. And you’d be right – the standard edition would grind to a dead halt at the first rocky knoll. But with upgrades, reinforcement and improved suspension, the Shion cuts through harsh terrain like a lazer knife through butter.
Villefort Cortes V5000 Valor (2040)
Probably the most valued of all vehicles to toll out of Villefort factories. The Cortes sports a simple yet elegant design which has attracted corpos, politicians and criminals alike. It is built on the same frame as the Alvarado but operates on only two axles, making it more prone to full breakdowns. Its impressive engine gives the Cortes a quick push off the line, and its reinforced body (created in collaboration with Militech) provides additional protection on Night City’s unpredictable and dangerous streets.
Villefort Cortes V6000 NCPD Overlord
Villefort guarantees the Overlord can provide complete security in even the most extreme conditions. The heavily armored body is built to withstand continuous gunfire, and its massive engine allows for clearing obstacles such as makeshift road barricades. In an emergency, the operating officer can direct her focus on the firefight, leaving the car’s central computer to take control of movement. Additionally, certain classified factory-issue components have been replaced with those often used in both Militech and Arasaka armored vehicles. In other words, the Overlord is uniquely designed to excel on the urban battlefield.
Delamain No. 21
A standard Villefort Cortes outfitted with an artificial intelligence. While other AIs on the market are little more than glorified chatbots connected to speech synthesizers, Delamain clearly possesses a well-defined personality. He can also bypass rush-hour traffic jams like its no one’s business. Of course, Delamain is not so advanced to be self-aware… At least not according to his technical specs.
Villefort Columbus V340-F Freight (2068)
It’s impossible to imagine the streets of Night City wihout the Columbus. This minivan is the cheapest and most recent model to roll off Villefort assembly lines. Many low-to-mid tier shipping services use it for their deliveries. The Columbus is simple, functional and its modest engine sure as hell won’t get your hear racing, but you can bet on it to get the job done.
Archer Hella EC-D I360 (2023)
Cars should be made well… but never too well. Archer’s board of directors learned this truth the hard way when, in 2023, they launched the first Hella series which proved so reliable and easy to repair that it nearly drove the company to bankruptcy. Many who bought a Hella in those days – for a generously affordable price, it’s worth noting – often enver found themselves on the car market again. Even today, more than fifty years later, Archer Hellas are a fairly common sight on the streets of Night City. Of course, time has taken its toll, leaving many of them rusted and screechy. Still, they continue move people fromA to B; that is, unless they crash into something along the way. In those cases, there isn’t much left to rescue from the wreckage. Despite their functional reliability, the car body is manufactured from cheap, brittle materials. Fortunately for most car owners, if you lose a bumber and a leg in an accident, both are easily replaceable.
Archer Hella EC-H I860 NCPD Enforcer
The base model of the Archer Hella has a number of positive attributes, but durability doesn’t count among them. For this reason, the NCPD commissioned Archer for a variant of the Hella model called Enforcer, which comes equipped with a reinforced body. Cheap plastic composites and glass were replaced with flame-resistant, bulletproof materials, and flimsy bumpers were replaced with hardened steel bars. Ever since these armored Archers entered active service, many NCPD officers have found creative ways to use them. For example, to silence inconvenient witnesses or obnoxious criminals, some officers fasten in, hit the pedal and slam into concrete walls. The vehicle emerges largely unscathed with the cops in good health (except for the occasional mild concussion), but the people in the backseat, well… They learn a valuable lesson before ever reaching the station.
Archer Quartz EC-L R275 (2041)
After Archer released the Hella, the company ran into trouble. The popular family car proved to be so reliable and affordable that it quickly saturated the marker. To avoid self-cannibalization, Archer was forced to diversify its portfolio by expanding into the sports car sector. The fruit of their efforts finally emerged in 2041 with the Quartz. This two-seater with a durable engine was marked at an approachable price, but the subtle elegance and sturdiness of its design make it popular among more than the urban middle class. The Quartz is, as it turns out, well suited to endure the harsh desert climate. As a result, it has become a mainstay vehicle for a large portion of the nomad population. Any cityfolk who have dared risk interstate ground transport can likely testify that the silhouette of a Quartz on the horizon spells fast-approaching trouble.
Archer Quartz “Sidewinder”
The Aldecaldos, Meta, Jodes, even the Roffen Shiv – just about any nomad you’d find roaming North America would vouch for the Quartz’s reliability and surprisingly solid performance in desert conditions. Unlike the vehicle itself, nomads toss the corporate branding to the side and instead refer to this Archer model as “Sidewinder.” Of course, the name isn’t the only piece the wasteland-dwellers have chosen to modify. With swapped wheels, bumpers and a performance-boosted engine, Sidewinders adeptly navigate off-road terrain and don’t go down easy.
Porsche 911 II (930) Turbo (1977)
An all-time classic and king among 1% wannabes – the Porsche Turbo 911 II (930) is one of the most iconic cars in automotive history. Not many are left in the world, but the ones that remain are each worth their weight in gold. Its sleek, compact appearance is unmistakable – who wouldn’t want one? Sadly, none could ever hope to look as cool behind the wheel as Johnny Silverhand.
Villefort Alvarado V4F 570 Delegate (2044)
You don’t ride in a Villefort Alvarado, you cruise in one. This boot of a car boosts on engine worthy of the street’s respect. Despite its huge dimensions, however, the Alvarado handles well due to the double axles in the front. Unfortunately, this innovative design is still fairly unreliable and requires frequent, sometimes expensive, maintenance. For many in Night City’s underworld, the Alvarado serves as the ideal display of flashy luxury. The wide, syn-leather-upholstered seats also make cruising the city streets all the more enjoyable.
Makigai Maimai P126
The perfect car for anyone on a tight budget. The Makigai MaiMai is the cheapest mass-produced car available in Night City. All design decision were made with one thing in mind: cut costs! Size? As small as possible while still fitting two (slender) people and (at most) one shopping bag. Engine? Probably stolen from a lawnmower. Materials? Plastic as durable as a disposable fork. Safety test ratings? Scraping by to keep street-legal status. All tied together into an easy affordable package. and they say corporations don’t look out for consumers’ best interests anymore…
Chevillon Emperor 720 NCPD Ironclad (2073)
In a city where there’s as much bullet spray as ocean spray, the sight of a speeding police cruiser with sirens blaring is hardly enough to make and Night City resident bat an eye. But when the ironclad rolls down the street, suddenly shopkeepers shutter their windows and pedestrians duck behind dumpsters. The NCPD only deploys there monsters when situations turn really hot. This variant of the Chevillon Emporer comes standard with heavily armored bodywork, integrated Militech combat tech, and reinforced bumpers that crush other cars like NiCola cans.
Chevillon Thrax 388 Jefferson (2062)
The automobile of choice among the mid-ranking managerial class, the Chevillon Thrax is elegant, commands respect, and most importantly – it’s safe. Its covered top-to-bottom in armor that allows it to cruise through mine explosions, while its bulletproof windows deflect high caliber bullets. Downside? Despite a mighty engine with the capacity to reach dizzying speeds, the Thrax accelerates slowly due to its incredible weight. But better to reach your destination late than never. Not to mention in one piece.
Mahir Supron FS3
Eeryone wants a Rayfield r a Herrero, nut not everyone can afford it. It’s with those customers in mind- the ones with big needs and limited means – that the Mahir Supron FS3 was built, its biggest selling point? If you hadn’t guessed from its look, sound, or feel – it’s a cheap borscht. The Mahir Supron was constructed from cheap plastic, textiles and wishful thinking. It breaks down often, but on the flipside it’s easy to fix. Its large size suggests it can carry a heavy load, but it’s not better not to get “carried” away – the anemic engine under the hood might just give up on you.
Herrera Outlaw GTS
A lot has changed in the alst century, but Spain’s reputation for automotive excellence has not. Case in point: the Herrera Outlaw. This luxury limousine is one of the most exclusive and sought after on the market. It seamlessly combines the latest tech with a classic, sophisticated design. The Outlaw is a car with soul – perhaps because it’s one of the few models out there still handcrafted with the expertise of world-class engineers. Of course, that kind of exclusivity and quality doesn’t come cheap. Herrera’s Outlaw is one of the most expensive street-legal cars on the market.
Rayfield Aerondight “Guinevere”
For many, the name Rayfield is synonymous with wealth – and for good reason. The price of the Rayfield Aerondight exceeds the GDP of many island nations. And it’s worth noting this British-made ultra-luxury, ultra performance masterpiece is worth every penny of it. The pedigree engine under its hood puts this car on equal footing with professional racing vehicles, and the interior feels like a 5-star penthouse suite. But if that’s not enough to get you excited, the Aerodight doesn’t have a single window. With the help of a CrystalDome, the vehicle’s surroundings are displayed in real time inside the cabin, ensuring complete driver privacy and stunning appearance.
The rich can be capricious. The dignified design of the Rayfield’s flagship vehicle, the Aerondight, doesn’t appeal to everyone. Some prefer an equal level of luxury but with feistier flair. Rayfield developed the Caliburn with these clients in mind. Imbued with a sportier soul and crafted with a fire-breathing engine and aerodynamic body, driving the Caliburn feels like flying a jet at ground level. And whenever the driver wants to come down from their adrenaline high, they need only let go of the steering wheel to let the onboard navigational computer take contol.
Kaukaz Bratsk U4020
The Soviets may not produce world-class supercars, luxury sedans or cozy family cars, but their military-grade vehicales are second to none. Anyone who has had the pleasure of sitting behind the wheel of a Kaukoz Bratsk can attest. This behemoth of Soviet engineering wields a gargantuan engine but, despite its enormous size, can be piloted smoothly in damn near any conditions with a tank in tow. The disadvantages? It can’t fit on city roads… And it smokes like a tire fire.
The behemoth is so massive it should have its own zip code. Use it to transport a platoon or tank without worrying about the occasional shelling. The entire vehicle is covered with a layer of armor 1.5 inches thick, and the windshield can withstand continuous fire from heavy machine guns. If you’re still not convinced, its all-wheel-drive system and beefy engine allows the behemoth to navigate in even the most difficult conditions. Interested now? Well, not so fast – the Behemoth is not available to the public. Only government bodies and licensed corporations have the privilege of purchasing this military-grade wonder.
Kaukaz Zeya U420
The Kaukaz Zeya is the true hero of socialist labor. With a robust engine, a load capacity of 3 tons and a surprisingly light price tag, this truck is sought the world over. During long freight trips behind the wheel of the Zeya, you may begin to ponder the optimal distribution of goods in a centrally planned economy. Long live the party!
Yaiba Kusanagi CT-3X
The Yaiba Kusanagi CT-3X is the fastest, and unsurprisingly, the most expensive motorcycle, originally built in collaboration with the Arasaka Corporation. Its sleek, aerodynamic frame conceals a wickedly powerful engine. Ideally, anyone riding should be chipped with reflex boosters to avoid flying into a traffic light at 100 MPH when making a sharp turn. The Kusanagi is a favorite among gangers, especially the Tyger Claws.
The roar of one of these beauties gives all those corpos stuck in their sluggish, armor-heavy limos something to mull over in traffic. What if, instead of the those endless quarterly report meetings or – barf- corporate responsibility retreats, they just hopped on one of these bad boys, got that motor runnin’ and drove off into the sunset? Sigh… Because the ARCH Nazaré isn’t just a bike, it’s a way of life.
The Breenan Apollo doesn’t have the most elegant design, nor does it have the sleekest metal finish or the schmanciest dashboard gauges. But who cares? Only stuck-up city folk care about that sort of frippery, and the Apollo wasn’t made for them – it was made for the desert. Its oversized fuel tank allows it to complete long distances without refueling, while its solid build and suspension can easily withstand bumpy and rocky terrain – not to mention a powerful engine that will outrun any Raffen Shiv convoy.
Imagine a standard Thorton Mackinaw: solid, stable. Now imagine it was tuned in the devil’s autoshop in the bowels of hell: you have the Beast. This car is the faster than the base model and comes equipped with racing suspension and a roaring engine that puts the factory version to shame. The jet-black paint job could make a nun faint in fear.
Quadra Type-66 Avenger
The standard Quadra Type-66 is a powerful car in its own right, but the Avenger? Now, that’s another animal. The roar of its engine causes windows and the knees of carjocks everywhere to shake. Compared to its base model, the Avenger has better handling and top-end speed. Hell, it even looks better.
Quadra Type-66 “Cthulhu”
The Quadra Type-66 was built to race. And when you optimally tune it, add some extra juice, swap out the firmware for soft… that’s when you unleash a real horror from your worst nightmares onto the streets.
Quadra Type-66 “Javelina”
Although the Quadra Type-66 was designed with city streets in mind, you can still find them out cruising the desert wastes. These modified models, called Javelinas, are equipped with a light armor plating and expertly tuned engines. And thanks to the CrystalDome technology, the driver can remain unseen while still maintaining a full, unobstructed view of their surroundings.
Kaukaz 271 Aras
Soviet cities may be bleak, dangerous and none too pleasant to look at… but they are clean. The Communist Party nomenklatura waged a domestic war on garbage. “Down with candy wrappers and broken bottles!” “We stand against cigarettes’ butts in our streets!” Such were some of the rallying cries that were met with thunderous applause by the party apparatchiks. These appeals, however, were not met with the same enthusiasm and dedication by the miners, factory laborers, and kolkhoz farmers. As a result, the responsibility for widespread waste collection fell to the USSR’s experts in robotics, paving the way to the birth of the Kaukaz 271 Aras.
The Aras is an autonomous cleaning drone that quickly came to be known for its affordability and reliability (even if a bit clunky). To the surprise of the Soviet leadership and the General Secretary of the Communist Party, the Aras became a highly sought product for export internationally. It can now be found in major cities across the globe, including Night City. Many consider it definitive proof of the superiority of a centrally planned socialist economy.
Mahir MT28 Coach
In the past, approximately 4.5 million Americans worked as cab drivers., truckers or bus drivers. Today, that number has fallen to less than 300,000. Of course, one major factor to this was the catastrophic drop in North America’s population due to wars, epidemics and climate disasters, Yet, even in the face of population drop-off, driving as an occupation for freight and passenger transport was nearly made extinct with the advent of self-driving vehicles.
Vehicles such as the autonomous Mahir MT28 Coach are now a common sight along major highways and interstates. For passengers, it has been a welcome change. unlike human drivers, the Mahir MT28 Coach never needs to take bathroom breaks and is far less prone to causing traffic accidents. That said, autonomous vehicles bring their own set of risks. In 2068, on a non-stop route from Dallas to Tuscan, a partial failure in the MT28 Coach’s operating system caused the air-conditioning unit and door locks to malfunction. The bus reached its destination, but all the passengers had been cooked to death in their seats. Of course, the Board of Mahir doesn’t believe the success and glowing reputation of the MT28 Coach’s primary function should be marred because of the occasional minor error in its secondary systems.
“Basilisk” is a fitting name for this line of Militech armored vehicle. Much like the mythical monster that is its namesake, one look at this beast is enough to knock you on your back. As the characteristic silhouette of the Basilisk appears on the horizon, even the most formidable enemy forces will throw up their hands in unconditional surrender. An attempt to retreat is an exercise of futility – there is no escape from the Basilisk. This panzer, despite its tremendous size, moves across desert terrain with incredible grace and speed, like a predator in pursuit of terrifying prey. Then, with just one shot from its high-caliber cannon, it turns its prey into a steaming smear of blood on a hot slab of desert stone.
With its reserves of active boots on the ground, Militech’s leadership believed it was always burning money and resources on the same old problems. Soldiers have to be trained. They have to be equipped, fed and paid. Then, after absorbing all that capital, one quick bullet to the head is enough to send the investment straight down the drain. As a result, Militech executives salivated at the prospect of using machines to replace a portion of their unreliable, “soft” human assets. Thus, the Griffin combat drone was born. Cheap, obedient and durable, the Griffin never posed a risk of desertion or demanded a pay raise. And if one ever committed a war crime? Militech could blame it on a “software bug” caused by a sloppy third-party contractor. Managing an army had never been easier.
Night City’s police have complained to their superiors that their lives are in constant danger. They fight criminals that are equipped with combat cyberware, high-caliber weapons, high-grade explosives and military hardware traded on the black market, Each officer suits up for work every day never knowing if they’ll be the next badge-wearing fly splattered against the wall.
The issue of officers safety is often revisited between NCPD leadership and city politicians. Every now and again, a plucky, young aide to a city councilmember suggests that the city implement stricter gun control measures. Once the laughter in the room subsides, the meetings typically conclude with the city commissioning Militech for a new fleet of Manticores, their line of armored AVs designed for military operations. Everyone walks away pleased. The NCPD gets fancy new toys, the City Council announces another public safety success, Militech pockets another billion-eurodollar arms deal, and they all live happily ever after (until the next year).
In the second half of the 21st century, business is a battlefield – both figuratively and literally. Arbitration, lawsuits, settlements – these measures carry less weight in a world where corporate disputes are often fast-tracked to resolution through sabotage and assassination. For the prudent corporate employee, it’s wise to arrive at and arranged business meeting in a suit made from reinforced polymers with a pistol tucked in the belt. Even then, most expect that the other side likely hasn’t shown up empty- handed either; such naivete is often enough to get you killed. For those businesspeople seeking an edge in negotiations, Militech offers the Wyvern drone. When deactivated, it fits conveniently into a briefcase which can be concealed easily under a limo seat or in the corner of a conference room. When activated, it can turn a stubborn business partner into an obedient lapdog… or a bloody heap on the floor.
Rayfield is renown the world over for its exclusive luxury limousines: the Caliburn and the Aerondight. But even expensive cars suffer from the same age-old problem as any other on the road: they can get caught in traffic. Sure, you could ask your security detail to empty a clip at the drivers ahead, subtly urging them to kindly get out of your way; however, most Rayfield owners prefer to avoid behavior as unrefined and inelegant as this. To avoid the burden of traffic altogether for its loyal consumers, Rayfield engineered the Excalibur, a luxury AV that allows you to arrive everywhere punctually, safely and, most importantly, in maximum comfort and style. That is, assuming your bank account is as close to bottomless as possible.
The Atlus is the flagship product of Zetatech and probably the most popular AV model in Night City, used by both Trauma Team medic squads and N54 News teams. Its characteristic hum can be heard day and night in any district or neighborhood. When parents ask their toddlers what sound an Atlus makes, the little rug rats reply “Woom woom!” as they point up to the smoggy sky.
What made the Atlus so succesful? The sleek design, attractive price tag and dependable performance helped to be sure. But most important factor was hiring Kieran Oesterlitz as Zetatech’s chief lobbyist. Already on a first name basis with most of the city’s bigwigs, Kieron knows that it’s personal connection, not technical specs, that sell AVs.
The Bombus was designed as a caretaker drone because, as most would agree, who honestly has the time to raise children? You’re back in the office the day after you give birth, working twelve, thirteen, fourteen hours, then another three stuck in traffic. Make dinner? Change a diaper? No chance in hell.
Fortunately, the Bombus can fill the role of dutiful parent: watching over the kids, playing hide-and-seek and popping scop dogs in the microwave. And if your child catches a stray bullet through the window, no problem! The Bombus will even call for an ambulance!
Unsurprisingly, with its simple and inexpensive design, the Bombus has found applications in other sectors as well. Courier services use them for deliveries, the NCPD uses them for reconnaissance and gangs duct tape explosives to them to make remote-controlled bombs. Is there no problem a Bombus can’t solve?
The Canopy is Zetatech’s response to the Aras waste-collection drone from the Soviet-owned Kaukaz corporation. Unlike the Aras, the Canopy was designed with the American market in mind, making it better suited for local demands. For example, its sensors and collection measures are better equipped to handle upwards of a thousand of XXXXXXL-size cups when compared to the Aras.
A long time ago, parents used to tell their unruly children to behave and focus on the schoolwork or they would wind up sweeping the streets for a living. Well, with the Canopy hard at work, now even that safety net is long gone.
Until recently, most considered Zetatech a second-rate company, living in the shadow of giants like Araska and Militech. But today, those same people will now admit Zetatech has been proven its mettle in manufacturing products that match quality of their megacorp rivals and are even sold at a lower price.
Take, for example, the Octant. Sure, maybe it lacks the elegance characteristics of Arasaka, maybe its composite materials aren’t as high-grade as Militech’s, but when it comes down to sheer firepower, the Octant is second to none. This drone series has quickly emerged as a favorite for dictators around the world who aim to pacify mass protests and resistance cells off the map. When Zetatech sold its thousandth Octant, champagne bottles were popped throughout the company’s corporate offices. They achieved a sales milestone the could truly be proud of.
From the day the first flying car was made, experts were already making their predictions about the first flying bus and who would produce it. In the end, it was Zetatech who won the flying bus race when they released the Surveyor. This behemoth of the heavens is capable of delivering a platoon of troops behind enemy lines swiftly and silently. And although it was engineered primarily with personal transportation in mind, the Surveyor is fitted with Smart-missile defense systems powerful enough to dependently fend off enemy attacks.
Initially designed and sold for military applications, this colossal AV is now frequently used for civilian purposes in many large cities, including Night City. So when a sunny day quickly turns to night, just look up – it won’t be a solar eclipse, but a Zetatech Surveyor.
Produced early in the 21st century, the Valgus was Zetatech’s first combat drone. At the time, the company was still small and largely unknown, but, in retrospect, the achievement of the Valgus served as a litmus test for Zetatech’s future successes and growth. Although slow and clunky, this machine proved to be trusted and reliable even in hazardous weather conditions and climates. Whether in sweltering heat or biting frost, the Valgus patrolled the skies and eliminated suspicious targets without hesitation. Outdated by today’s technological standards and outmatched by contemporary drones, the Valgus still serves dependably along the border of North California and South California. If its deadly precision against defenseless immigrants wasn’t still flawless, it likely would have been long retired by now.
Quadra Turbo-R 740
At the beginning of the 21st century, American cities were flooded with Japanese sports cars: reliable, fast, affordable. But the release of the Quadra Turbo-R proved that the decline of the American automotive industry had been greatly exaggerated. The Turbo-R instantly became a classic of its type, a dream on four wheels. It stole the hearts of car lovers everywhere with its powerful engine, responsive handling and badass vibes. But there was a downside: the Turbo-R rode like a wild stallion, ready to buck unskilled drivers right out of the saddle. Only a real carjock could untap its potential. Amateur adrenaline junkies typically wound up losing control, hurting both themselves and their shiny, new Quadra.