If you want to be seen in a fancy supercar but don't want to be caught speeding, then this car might be the perfect one for you.
It might even save you from accidents, but you will most probably be labelled a road hog instead.
Called the "Fahrradi Farfalla FFX", this 'supercar' mimics the coveted Ferrari-like body and sleek lines.
But instead of packing a 700-horsepower engine, the FFX is in fact an exotic bicycle - it is powered by a pair of pedals, cranks and gears.
Designed by Austrian Hannes Langeder, the FFX is the latest creation of MT Racing and a successor to the firm's original supercycle, the Porsche-aping Ferdinand GT3 RS.
Looking awfully like something from Maranello, the FFX even has butterfly doors - a quintessential supercar feature which many people have a affinity for.
In fact, features of the FFX can be found in its name: 'Fahrrad' is the German word for bicycle, the 'i' is borrowed from Apple, and "Farfalla" translates to butterfly in Italian, referring to its mechanism of the doors.
But it is not just a simple replica. Much thought has been given into the design of the body and pulls influence from both real cars and design studies.
The brand's logo is clearly Ferrari - even the headlamps evoke Ferrari design language with its 458-like vertical headlamps.
Depending on how one sees it, driving the FFX could be more fun than zipping around in a supercar. Drivers will have to sit on top of the tubular aluminium frame and pedal their way around town with the use of an 11-speed hub gearbox.
It can race pedestrians anytime of the day or night, thanks to a lighting system made of 200 LEDs.
The Fahrradi Farfalla FFX is currently on display at the Lentos Museum of Art in Linz, Austria. MT Racing has not firmed up any details on whether this pedalled supercar will be up for sale and there is no word on how much it will cost.
A sexy sportscar body with no engine - is it still a car or a souped up biycle? Click through the photos and take a look at this whimsical vehicle.
Click on thumbnail to view. Story continues after photos. (Photos: Internet)