Ferrari has confirmed it will launch four new models this year, though it has remained tight-lipped as to what these will be.
It has only indicated they will “enhance client experiences on track and road”.
This suggests that some of these cars could be track-only racers, while the others will be road-going cars.
The announcement was part of a presentation on its record-breaking 2022 sales performance.
These four new Ferrari models will likely form part of the 15 new cars due by 2026 that the Prancing Horse announced last year.
It’s unclear if the four new model launches includes vehicles that have already been revealed, such as the Purosangue SUV, 296 GTS convertible, and the 812 Competizione Aperta convertible.
If it doesn’t however, our spy photographers based over in Europe have spied a number of camouflaged Ferrari prototypes over the last few months.
One is believed to be a successor to the 812 grand tourer, which was spied with a Roma mule body. It’s understood to be powered by a V12 engine that’s paired with a 48V mild-hybrid system.
Another spied prototype was a convertible version of the Roma coupe, which could replace the Portofino M convertible.
The last of the spied Ferrari prototypes is a hotter, track-focused version of the SF90 hybrid supercar which could be referred to as ‘Versione Speciale’, or VS for short.
As noted above, Ferrari plans to launch 15 new cars between 2023 and 2026.
One of the company’s upcoming models will be its first battery-electric vehicle (BEV), which is confirmed to launch in 2025. It’ll also have some form of “engine noise”.
Another promised highlight will be a high-performance V8 hybrid halo model to follow on from the V12-powered LaFerrari.
By 2026, Ferrari aims to have a vehicle lineup that consists of 60 per cent hybrid and all-electric vehicles, and 40 per cent internal combustion-powered models.
By 2030, the Prancing Horse will boost this figure to 40 per cent hybrid, 40 per cent all-electric, and 20 per cent internal-combustion vehicles.
Ferrari sold a record-breaking 13,221 cars worldwide during 2022, eclipsing its previous record and showing demand for ultra-luxury sport cars is greater than ever.
The Maranello-based company also achieved a record net profit of €939 million ($A1.45 billion), which is up from the €833 million ($A1.28 billion) it made last year.
The strong results prompted Ferrari to give its employees bonuses of just over $20,000.
MORE: Ferrari sold more cars in 2022 than ever before
MORE: Ferrari plans 15 new cars by 2026, including an EV