It already knows a group of the more famous racetracks, such as the Nürburgring, and can record maps in 2D and 3D as it drives them.
So that’s the sort of thing that intuitively suits the coupe rather than the convertible, though the soft-top drivers at least have an upgraded interior to play with.
Both models retain all-wheel drive, with a 69% bias towards the rear axle, and they ride on steel springs supported by active dampers, controlling the four-link front and five-link rear suspension systems.
There are 225/45 R18 front tyres with 245/40 R18s supporting the rear, though a financial consideration can see that grow to 225/40 R19 and 255/35 R19.
There are visual upgrades, including a twin-louvre radiator grille, a deeper front apron and a pair of new round tail pipes.
The interior is marked by the 12.3-inch screen of the optional fully digital cockpit, which can switch between Classic, Sport or Supersport designs.
It also boasts a new steering wheel for the speed-sensitive electro-mechanical power-steering system. The wheel, with a flat bottom, now uses touchpads on the flat-bottomed steering wheel to navigate around the instrument cluster.