The 2020 Porsche Cayenne Coupe has fallen today. It has a steep rear window and a name that does not mean what Porsche means. But no problem! Drive everyone down ̵
As I flipped through the press photos of the new Cayenne, I came across a shot of his seats and paused. Look at that – patterned medium duty!
But it is not just any pattern. It's called Pepita and is a return to the original pattern from 1964, according to a Porsche version. Modern 911, which have used it are the one millionth Porsche 911 and the Porsche 911 R.
And no, Apparently it says not but houndstooth, it's called Pepita, which is his own thing. Supposedly, a houndstooth pattern looks like a cluster of tiny windmills, while Pepita, according to Hagerty, is more squared.
The outlet notes
Recaro, founded in 1963 by the Reutter family, produced Pepita samples for customers for the first time in December of the same year. The first Porsches to use the Pepita design were models from the late 356C. This was followed by the Porsche 901/911 and the Porsche 912.
Recaro's latest use of Pepita covers is documented for the first generation of Recaro's Ideal Seat 1970-71. Pepita was not only available in black and white, but also in brown-beige, blue-green and red-beige.
Porsche again offered Pepita seats as an option for its vintage 911 (50th Anniversary) in 2013. These seats were not manufactured by Recaro.
(In another version, Porsche confusingly calls the pattern "the so-called" Pepita "houndstooth.) I do not know.)
Anyway, the Pepita The seats of the new Cayenne Coupé and the Cayenne Turbo Coupe are in If it were me, I'd pay extra for the seats, first because they're terribly noble and two because the seats look unfinished without them.
Anyway this was your style advice for the day.