The P57 GP3 V6 3.4 liter naturally aspirated engine is built and serviced by AER exclusively for the GP3 series. It features fly-by-wire and is an all-aluminum, fully stressed engine putting out 400 horsepower. It is designed for lightness and to go a full season without servicing. It completed its first year (2013) in the GP3 series without a race retirement resulting from engine failure.
The P60 is a new V-6 GDI twin-turbo engine designed for the ACO 2014 LMP1 regulations. All aluminum construction gives it a fully dressed dry weight of approximately 115 kg and is designed as a fully stressed member of the chassis in both LMP1 sports car installations and single seater applications such as GP2.
The P63, a new version of AER’s turbo-charged four-cylinder 2.0 liter sports car engine, was selected to be the engine for the Indy Lights series starting with the 2015 season. The four year deal will feature an engine designed to run a full season without maintenance and will go 6,000 miles between rebuilds. The fully stressed engine will feature a “push to pass” button which will be good for fifty additional horsepower.
In 2010, the P41 was replaced with the new P70 with a new block and cylinder head and increased power for use in LMP1. The engine represented the state of the art in turbocharged engine technology and was designed for the rigors of a 24 hour race. It was the smallest engine in LMP1, but on a per cylinder basis, the engine produces more power than a Formula One engine. In 2011, Dyson Racing swept the championship table in the American Le Mans Series LMP1 category with manufacturer, driver (Chris Dyson and Guy Smith,) and team championships.
The P70 was upgraded to the P90 in 2013 with the addition of gasoline direct injection. Based on an application designed for a Formula One manufacturer, the GDI system increased horsepower, drivability and fuel mileage and featured wider power and torque curves and was run by Dyson Racing in the American Le Mans Series LMP1 class.