Newest Lexus: QZ 618 Galactic Enforcer

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Lexus RC F car morphs into this Lexus QZ 618 Galactic Enforcer with some movie magic | Lexus photos

Honda produces corporate jet aircraft and now Toyota/Lexus is getting into the act, at least on the big screen with the launch of the Lexus QZ 618 Galactic Enforcer, which “helps save the universe with never-before-seen advanced alien-fighting technology.”

“With the push of a button it morphs from a 2020 Lexus RC F sports coupe into the most powerful IFO (Identified Flying Object) ever engineered by Lexus,” the automaker said in its news release, which coincides with the red-carpet premiere of the movie, Men in Black: International.

“The Lexus jet reflects the future of the Lexus brand – the far, far distant future,” Lisa Materazzo, vice president of Lexus marketing, is quoted in the news release. “With the most advanced alien-fighting technology, performance and sophisticated styling, it’s in a class of its own.”

According to Lexus, it was “able to secure Quasar Power Source Technology (QPST) that uses the power of the nearest Active Galactic Nucleus (AGN) to travel anywhere in the universe in seconds. Quasi-Stellar Objects (QSOs) are found in every galaxy that has a supermassive central black hole. So, all QPST-powered Lexus vehicles are named after black holes.”

The car/jet features not just GPS but Inter-Galactic Positioning System, has an Amazon Alexa that understands “all seven trillion alien languages, Gamma-ray headlamps, gets 122 MPG (Millennia Per Gallon) and accelerates from 0-60 in something like 0.000000000001 nanoseconds.

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There are three driving modes: EcoDrive, SportDrive and QuantumDrive.

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A former daily newspaper sports editor, Larry Edsall spent a dozen years as an editor at AutoWeek magazine before making the transition to writing for the web and becoming the author of more than 15 automotive books. In addition to being founding editor at ClassicCars.com, Larry has written for The New York Times and The Detroit News and was an adjunct honors professor at the Walter Cronkite School of Journalism and Mass Communication at Arizona State University.

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