Porsche 911 Showroom

Porsche 911

$ 279,300 - $ 560,900* MRLP

The iconic Porsche 911 is offered in a widge range of body styles (coupe, cabriolet, targa), model designations and even special editions. The current 992 911 blends six-decades of heritage with modern technology to present a car that is still considered the sports car benchmark.

Latest Porsche 911 ratings breakdown


Safety Technology
Ride Quality
Infotainment & Connectivity
Handling & Dynamics
Energy Efficiency
Driver Technology
Value for Money
Interior Comfort & Packaging
Fit for Purpose

What we love

  • -Phenomenal performance from atmo flat-six
  • -F1-style aerodynamics for the masses
  • -Razor-sharp dual-clutch transmission

What we don't

  • -We don't know what it's like on the road... yet
  • -There's zero boot space if you want to get away for the weekend
  • -Options can add up pretty quickly
2023 Porsche 911 GT3 RS review: Australian first drive
Launch Review | 2 Oct 2023


The all-new Porsche 911 GT3 RS is the most potent, unfiltered 911 yet. A Le Mans-inspired weapon for the road.
2023 Porsche 911 Carrera 4 GTS Cabriolet review
Review | 21 Jun 2023


From sunny summer days, to sudden winter downpours, the 911 Carrera 4 GTS has what it takes to make every drive memorable.
2023 Porsche 911 Dakar review: International first drive
Launch Review | 1 Feb 2023


There aren't many car companies with the audacity to turn their most iconic model into something completely at odds with the original.

2022 Porsche 911 GT3 review
Review | 9 Nov 2022


We take Porsche's track-ready 911 GT3 and put it through the rigours of life as a daily driver. Can it handle life in the slow lane too?

Porsche 911 Price*

2023Porsche 911 Carrera 3.0L Coupe RWD$279,300
2023Porsche 911 Carrera 4 3.0L Coupe 4WD$296,700
2023Porsche 911 Carrera 3.0L Convertible RWD$300,200
2023Porsche 911 Carrera T 3.0L Coupe RWD Manual$300,700
2023Porsche 911 Carrera T 3.0L Coupe RWD$300,700
2023Porsche 911 Targa 4 3.0L Convertible 4WD$317,900
2023Porsche 911 Carrera 4 3.0L Convertible 4WD$317,900
2023Porsche 911 Carrera S 3.0L Coupe RWD$318,500
2023Porsche 911 Carrera 4S 3.0L Coupe 4WD$335,900
2023Porsche 911 Carrera S 3.0L Convertible RWD$339,600
2023Porsche 911 Carrera GTS 3.0L Coupe RWD Manual$355,200
2023Porsche 911 Carrera GTS 3.0L Coupe RWD$355,200
2023Porsche 911 Targa 4S 3.0L Convertible 4WD$357,100
2023Porsche 911 Carrera 4S 3.0L Convertible 4WD$357,100
2023Porsche 911 Carrera 4 GTS 3.0L Coupe 4WD$374,500
2023Porsche 911 Carrera GTS 3.0L Convertible RWD$388,400
2023Porsche 911 Targa 4 GTS 3.0L Convertible 4WD$408,100
2023Porsche 911 Carrera 4 GTS 3.0L Convertible 4WD$408,100
2023Porsche 911 GT3 4.0L Coupe RWD Manual$418,900
2023Porsche 911 GT3 4.0L Coupe RWD$418,900
2023Porsche 911 GT3 with Touring Package 4.0L Coupe RWD Manual$418,900
2023Porsche 911 GT3 with Touring Package 4.0L Coupe RWD$418,900
2023Porsche 911 Targa Edition 50 Years Porsche Design 3.0L Convertible 4WD$459,300
2023Porsche 911 Turbo 3.8L Coupe 4WD$464,700
2023Porsche 911 Turbo 3.8L Convertible 4WD$485,100
2023Porsche 911 Dakar 3.0L Coupe 4WD$491,400
2023Porsche 911 GT3 RS 4.0L Coupe RWD$539,100
2023Porsche 911 Turbo S 3.8L Coupe 4WD$540,200
2023Porsche 911 Turbo S 3.8L Convertible 4WD$560,900
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9.4L / 100km
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Porsche 911 Videos

Porsche 911 Dimensions

The Porsche 911 has 29 variants with 2 different body types: Coupe and Convertible. Depending on variant, the height ranges from 1279mm to 1338mm, the width ranges from 1852mm to 1900mm and length is between 4519mm and 4573mm.

Body typeHeightWidthLength
Coupe1279 - 1338mm1852 - 1900mm4519 - 4573mm
Convertible1297 - 1302mm1852 - 1900mm4519 - 4535mm

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Porsche invents new way to stop ‘supercar scalpers'
news | 3 Oct 2023
Porsche has come up with an unorthodox plan to stop buyers from on-selling limited-edition models for a quick dollar soon after they take delivery.
Track-only $US1 million Porsche 911 GT3 R rennsport limited edition unveiledPlayIconRounded
news | 29 Sep 2023
Is a Porsche 911 GT3 RS too tame for your tastes? The $1.6 million GT3 R rennsport edition may be up your alley.
This Porsche race car could become the most expensive 911 ever sold
news | 8 Sep 2023
This Porsche 911 Carrera RSR finished fourth at Le Mans in 2973, and now it could make history if it sells for an estimated $AU11.3 million.

Porsche 911 Dakar crosses Australia's Simpson Desert to raise money for charity – UPDATE
news | 19 Aug 2023
A team of adventurers have picked an unlikely off-roader to cross the Simpson Desert, all the while raising money to fight MND.
Our guide to the best cars you can now register on Club Permits | 2023 edition
Culture | 5 Feb 2023
Our pick of the the best cars that have become eligible for 25- and 30-year old historic vehicle registration in Australia in 2023?
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Know your 911 – a guide to all 2023 Porsche 911 variants
Advice | 15 Nov 2022
In life, it’s not a matter of choosing ‘a’ Porsche 911, but which one of the 25-variants best suits your needs, dreams and budget.
2023 Porsche 911 Carrera GTS: owner review
Owner Review | 6 Aug 2023
1994 Porsche 911 Carrera Cabriolet Tiptronic review
Owner Review | 17 Jul 2018
I always feel that the cars you love most are the cars you lusted after when you were a late teenager. The Porsche 911 993 variant was released when I was 17 and I immediately thought it was the most beautiful car I had ever seen. For most of my life, I have had more chance of flying to the moon than buying a Porsche. Children and a mortgage will do that. However I kept plugging away, and last year (after getting the all clear from my very understanding wife) I purchased a 1994 993 Cabriolet. It was one of the better days of my life. I specifically wanted a midnight blue Cabriolet. Most Porsche purists think the Cab is lame, but I don’t really care. There’s nothing better than driving home after a day at work with the roof down. All your problems disappear. I also love that it has little seats at the back, as it allows us to take my ten year old daughter in the car. Driving is a different experience. It has a sound unique to air cooled engines. It also has a funny smell, a mixture of oil, fuel and leather! The pedals are very offset to the left. It would be easy to accidentally hit the accelerator instead of the brake. Thankfully I haven’t done that. Performance is good, but I reckon a Golf R would smash it. It’s over 4,000 rpm where it starts to sing. Unlike many with old Porsche’s, I endeavour to drive mine most days. There’s no point having a nice car only to see it just sit there in the garage. I think that defeats the purpose of owning a car. It doesn’t matter if it’s a Mirage or an Aventador, cars were built to be driven. Mine has the Tiptronic gearbox. I’m fine with this, as I bought it to cruise along in, not to go on a track. It is a decent gearbox for the time, but a manual would certainly be better. It hasn’t been all roses. Maintenance is very expensive. Fixing things like oil leaks mean the engine has to come out, resulting in a bill that takes your breath away! Sometimes I go to the garage just to look at it. My wife asks “what are you doing?” I still after twelve months shake my head in disbelief that my dream car is in my garage.
1989 Porsche 911 Carrera review
Owner Review | 14 May 2018
The year is 1981. Porsche’s sales are declining, especially in the USA - customers were just not buying their latest models, the 928 and 944. To rectify this, Porsche hired a new CEO - Peter Schutz. When Schutz joined the company, the poster-boy 911 had two main problems which limited its US sales - its price was too high and the car was plagued with quality control issues. As it turned out, both problems could be fixed with a simple alteration of the camshaft. When Schutz asked the engineering department why such a small problem hadn’t been fixed yet - they told him the 911 would be discontinued at the end of the year. Shocked, he entered into the office of Helmuth Bott, the head of engineering. In Bott’s office, he noticed a chart depicting the production future of Porsche’s top 3 models - the 911, 928 and 944. The 928 and 944’s lines continued onwards and upwards, but the 911 just stopped at the end of 1981. He picked up a marker from Bott’s desk and extended its line off the chart, across the wall and out past the door. With the 911 now back from the dead, Schutz oversaw the introduction of an updated model - the 3.2 Carrera. It injected new life into the car, boosting sales. But by 1989, that wasn’t enough. Porsche completely redesigned the classic 911, creating the 964 - it was 85% new, featured optional all wheel drive and electronic aids like power steering and ABS. However, Porsche still had one final trick up its sleeve - the model year 1989 Carrera. That’s the car I’ll be reviewing today. This particular Carrera belongs to one of the co-owners of Fat Fish in Annandale, Sydney, who was kind enough to let me review his car. He’s had it for 2 and a half years, and it is in immaculate condition - it drives very smoothly for a car for its time. All of its parts are original, apart from the tyres, battery and other components you need to change regularly to keep the car healthy. Let us start with the looks. The 911 Carrera is like the VW Beetle - it has an overall appearance that is instantly recognisable, even by the least car-savvy person. It just looks so good - the circular headlights, swooping lines and wide rear arches. Those 5-spoke, Fuchs ‘windmill’ wheels are the staples of classic Porsches - an iconic design that will never get old. Let’s not forget about that spoiler, so big and flat that it has been dubbed the 'tea tray’. The 911 Carrera is a pure sports car, and driving is what it's all about. It uses a 3.2-litre naturally aspirated flat-6 engine placed in the rear of the car - it puts out 184kW of power and 284Nm of torque, and drives the rear wheels through a 5-speed manual transmission. The owner says it really does drive “like a go kart” (pardon the cliche). On a twisty back road, it’s exhilarating to drive, due to its rear-engined rear-drive layout and chassis dynamics. On the other hand, the Carrera isn’t what you’d call a good daily driver - as a 30 year old car it doesn’t feature ABS, power steering or traction control, and has a transmission completely unsuited to stop-start traffic. Being a two-door sports car, the 911 Carrera isn’t very practical. The boot, located at the front, will suffice for a weekend away for two people. It CAN carry 4 people, but you really wouldn’t want to - the rear seats are extremely tight. If you really want to carry 4 adults, you’d have to start cutting legs off - that gets messy pretty quickly. Normally, at this point in a normal new car review, I’ll start talking about hard plastics, heated steering wheels and Apple CarPlay. But, this isn’t a new car, so let’s just discuss the things a discerning 1980s car enthusiast was looking for in their ideal sports car. Equipment and luxuries ahead of their time? Check. Supportive leather sports seats? Check. A dashboard so flat you’d mistake it for a brick wall? Check. The 911 Carrera passes these tests with flying colours, as you’d expect. Fetch the keys out of the fruit bowl, head into the garage and take the DeLorean back in time, because now it’s time to discuss what Porsche could have done differently. First, when you sit in the driver’s seat, the steering wheel is slightly off centre - I suspect this is just an issue caused by how the car’s design was converted for right hand drive markets. In some respects, it gives it more character, so that’s a good thing… right? Apart from that, and the tight rear seats, there isn’t much that could be improved. This Carrera was purchased for $80,000 two and a half years ago but, like any classic car, that price will rise. By my maths, it may worth upwards of $120-130K in just a few years. Only time will tell. You don’t buy one of these cars for your traffic-laden daily commute to work. You don’t buy it to take the family on a road trip. You don’t buy it to navigate rocky country tracks and traverse muddy off-road trails. What you do buy it for is for sheer driving enjoyment. No car is more engaging on a twisty road, and no car will reward you more for pushing it to the ragged edge. The 911 Carrera does exactly what it claims to - it provides a driving experience like no other. It is a pure driver’s car in every sense of the word, and with no sign of it being discontinued, it will continue to be till the end of time. Lang lebe der König.

2008 Porsche 911 Carrera Review
Owner Review | 26 Mar 2016
What an incredible car. The Porsche dealer recommended I keep it simple for my first 997 experience, so a low mileage, non 4WD, base engine with Auto (so the missus could drive) second hand unit. Their approach was to keep it pure (auto withstanding). I will be eternally grateful as a result, the car was bought unseen, being traded from an enthusiast who was first in line for the next generation/shape, but who always kept is simple/pure. With the keys, they handed over a collection of their favorite music for Sunday speed driving and I admit, the soundtrack suited the engine note perfectly. In summary: - Engine, perfect. Not overly powerful but begged to be revved, perfectly balanced and fantastic flexibility, so responsive and predictable. - Suspension, amazing for a sports car. Compliant and forgiving. I could drive for hours on freeways. Only road noise became tiring. - Handling, smaller tires so it could bite hard if you pushed but it taught you to balance the vehicle and avoid engaging electronic stability controls. Round-a-bouts in the wet remained interesting though. - Interior, 2+2 seats so I could do the school run and enough luggage space for school bags (think original VW beetle with less head room). - Connectivity, for its age it was fine. - Price and features, awesome value for what it provided and manufacturer warranty as it was in great condition. - Reliability/quality, perfect and felt unbreakable. Mind you I would be concerned pushing the manufacturer warranty should something significant occur. Overall, for the price of an RS3 or A45, apologies but I would not look at these and go straight for the iconic 911 (used) at similar dollars every time.

Porsche 911 rivals


Ferrari 296 GTB

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Ferrari Roma

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Ferrari SF90 Stradale

$ 846,888* MRLP


Where is the Porsche 911 made?

The Porsche 911 is built in Zuffenhausen, Germany.

Porsche 911 2021
Dealer Used
Porsche 911 2021

$ 529,730



Brighton, VIC

Porsche 911 2021
Dealer Used
Porsche 911 2021

$ 299,900



Alexandria, NSW

Porsche 911 2019
Dealer Used
Porsche 911 2019

$ 569,900



Alexandria, NSW

* ‘MRLP’ is the manufacturer’s recommended list price as provided by our data provider and is subject to change, so is provided to you for indicative purposes only. Please note that MRLP is inclusive of GST, but is exclusive of any options and does not include on-road costs such as registration, CTP, stamp duty and dealer delivery. Where an MRLP is stated as a price range, this reflects the lowest to highest MRLP provided for that model range across the available variants.
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