Vulcan based counterpart at the top of Aston's performance tree. And how!
Specific details are scarce, but we do know there'll be much larger front and rear wing elements for substantially increased downforce, as well as track focused revisions to the car's active aero. It'll be powered by the same 6.5-litre Cosworth-built V12 engine as the road car, but here it will develop more power and more torque - with exact figures yet to be released - thanks to a "significant engine recalibration" and the modification of the road car's emission control systems.
Smaller 18-inch wheels will allow for the fitment of Michelin racing tyres - made to the same spec as those used by LMP1 cars - while the AMR Pro will also feature Formula One inspired race-spec carbon brakes. Mr Newey's background coming to the fore in some pretty spectacular ways.
In order to save as much as possible from the existing car's already frugal 1,030kg kerbweight, the heater and infotainment screens have been shown the door, and several parts have been replaced with ultra-lightweight equivalents. The windscreen and side windows, for example, are now polycarbonate, the carbon fibre construction has been lightened, new suspension uprights and carbon fibre wishbones save further weight and moulded race seats replace the adjustable items from the road car. The exhaust has even been on a diet thanks to the decreased need for silencing.
In order to be able to safely handle and fully exploit that incredible performance, owners will be taken through an intensive driver development programme, including both simulator and on-track tuition and even physical fitness training. Once up to speed, customers will then have access to a series of dedicated track events held at some of the world's most prestigious circuits. Should be quite a spectacle!
We'll have a while to wait before we get to see that though, with delivery not scheduled till 2020. There's no word on pricing either; it's presumably an even greater amount than the £3 million charged for the road-going car, although - you guessed it - every single one is sold already anyway.