|Category||Group 7 Can-Am |
|Chassis||fiberglass-reinforced body on aluminum monocoque|
|Suspension (front)||double wishbones, coil springs over shock absorbers, anti-roll bar|
|Suspension (rear)||reversed lower wishbones, top links, trailing arms, coil springs over shock absorbers|
|Length||196 in (497.8 cm)|
|Width||72 in (182.9 cm)|
|Height||37.4 in (95.0 cm)|
|Axle track||54–56 in (137.2–142.2 cm) (front)|
51–54 in (129.5–137.2 cm) (rear)
|Wheelbase||94–95 in (238.8–241.3 cm)|
|Engine||Ford or Chevrolet 427–510 cu in (6,997–8,357 cc) V8 engine naturally-aspirated mid-engined|
|Transmission||Hewland Mk.6/LG600 4-speed manual|
|Power||560–900 hp (420–670 kW)  |
|Weight||1,477–1,950 lb (670.0–884.5 kg)|
|Debut||1968 USRRC Mexico City|
The Lola T160, and its evolution, the Lola T165,    is a series of purpose-built Group 7 sports prototype race cars, designed and developed by British chassis manufacturer Lola Cars, specifically to compete in the Can-Am series in 1968. It was the successor to the competitive T70, sharing similar design knowledge and cues. Lola built the chassis, constructed out of fiberglass, and molded into an aluminum monocoque. This meant the car was light was lightweight, weighing only 670 kg (1,480 lb). The chassis was designed to accept a small-block engine, but most cars were powered by either the Chevrolet ZL1 or the Ford FE "big-block" motors, generating about 625–750 hp (466–559 kW); mated to a 4-speed or 5-speed Hewland L.G.500 or L.G.600 manual transmission. This made the cars very fast, with a notably excellent power-to-weight ratio. It was used in active competition until 1971, and was succeeded and used alongside the new T220 in 1970.      
The Canadian-American Challenge Cup, or Can-Am, was an SCCA/CASC sports car racing series from 1966 to 1987.
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