The 2025 Porsche 911 has picked up hybrid power for the first time in its 60-year history, resulting in significant increases to the outputs of its flat-six engine.

    Porsche’s new T-Hybrid system will at first be exclusive to the 992.2-generation 911’s Carrera GTS variants – though the entry-level 911 Carrera hasn’t been forgotten in the major mid-life facelift, gaining a small amount of power and receiving equipment upgrades.

    Australian deliveries of the 2025 Porsche 911 are due to start in the first quarter of 2025, with prices up by between $2700 and $31,300. A full price list is available further below.

    Because it’s such an iconic model and there are so many changes, we’ve broken this story up into four segments: engine details, exterior, interior, and Australian pricing. 

    Scroll down to check out what’s new.

    2025 Porsche 911 engine details

    2025 Porsche 911 Carrera GTS 

    Headlining the changes to the 2025 911 is the flat-six engine in the Carrera GTS, which has grown from 3.0 litres to 3.6 litres, lost one of its two turbochargers, and gained a new T-Hybrid system.

    The T-Hybrid works through the addition of an electric exhaust gas turbocharger, which sees an integrated electric motor placed between the compressor and turbine wheel to eliminate turbo lag, as well as acting as a generator, contributing as much as 11kW.

    A permanent magnet synchronous motor is now fitted to the eight-speed dual-clutch (PDK) automatic – there’s no manual. It provides an additional 41kW and 150Nm, and draws on a 400V, 1.9kWh lithium-ion battery.

    Porsche’s new 3.6-litre engine now relies on an electronically-driven air-conditioning compressor, not only reducing load on the power unit but creating space for its pulse inverter and DC-DC converter.

    The changes have resulted in a 45kW power increase and 40Nm torque rise compared to its predecessor, with 41kW thanks to the hybrid system alone.

    Both the Carrera GTS with rear-wheel drive and all-wheel drive Carrera 4 GTS variants share the same outputs.

    2024 Porsche 911 Carrera GTS Coupe (992.1)2025 Porsche 911 Carrera GTS Coupe (992.2)
    Capacity3.0 litres3.6 litres
    Power353kW398kW (up to 357kW from engine, 41kW from hybrid system)
    Torque570Nm610Nm (up to 570Nm from engine, 150Nm from electric motors)
    0-100km/h3.4 seconds (RWD with Sport Chrono)3.0 seconds (RWD)

    2025 Porsche 911 Carrera

    The twin-turbo 3.0-litre flat-six engine is largely unchanged on the base 911 Carrera, save for an intercooler from the more powerful outgoing Turbo, and turbochargers from the pre-facelift GTS.

    This has resulted in a power increase of 7kW, as well as a saving in its 0-100km/h time.

    Both the coupe and cabriolet are rear-wheel drive only and feature an eight-speed dual-clutch (PDK) automatic transmission.

    2024 Porsche 911 Carrera Coupe (992.1)2025 Porsche 911 Carrera Coupe  (992.2)
    Capacity3.0 litres3.0 litres
    0-100km/h 4.2 seconds (4.0 with Sport Chrono)4.1 seconds (3.9 with Sport Chrono)

    2025 Porsche 911 equipment and exterior changes

    Let’s look at what’s different across the standard 911 Carrera and Carrera GTS range.

    Rear-wheel steering is now standard on all grades, as are new-look wheel designs varying in size between 19- and 20-inch at the front, or 20- and 21-inch at the rear.

    All 911 variants also benefit from the fitment of matrix LED headlights, resulting in the departure of bumper-mounted driving lights in favour of larger air vents to channel more cool air to the radiators.

    Additional cosmetic changes include a new full-width rear LED light, a new rear grille and retractable spoiler, a revised rear bumper with new number plate location, and exhaust outlets integrated into the diffuser fins.

    Australian 911s gain a tyre fit set, grey top windscreen tint, and power steering plus, with Coupe variants also able to be fitted with a rear wiper as a no-cost option.

    Carrera GTS variants build on this by adding Porsche’s Dynamic Chassis Control (PDCC) anti-roll stabilisation system (powered by its hybrid system), a variable damper system, 10mm lower ride height, active front cooling flaps and diffusers, plus optional HD matrix LEDs.

    A $5700 aerodynamics kit available exclusively for the 911 Carrera GTS coupe grades adds a SportDesign front bumper, unique front spoiler and side sill panels, and a fixed rear wing.


    Australian examples are delivered as standard as a 2+2, though you can order to have the back seats removed at no additional cost.

    If you’re a 911 purist, you may be surprised to know the sports car now has a push-button starter, rather than a physical key or the rotary dial of previous iterations.

    A cooled centre console storage compartment is designed for smartphones to remain at optimal temperature while charging, though this isn’t as big of a technical upgrade as the 12.6-inch fully digital instrument cluster – a 911 first.

    No longer does the 911 have a central analogue tachometer, with a screen replacing it. Don’t fret though, there are seven customisable displays, one of which is inspired by the classic design.

    While its infotainment touchscreen’s size remains unchanged at 10.9 inches, Porsche claims “the customisability of the driving modes and the operation of the driver assistance systems have been significantly improved”.

    The 911 has also gained a more streamlined Porsche Communication Management (PCM) log-on process, integrated Apple CarPlay displays on its instrument cluster, video streaming (when parked), and built-in Spotify and Apple Music.

    Standard equipment in Australian-delivered examples includes comfort access, a Bose surround sound system, digital radio, surround view camera (with active parking support), and lane change assist, while 14-way Comfort seats with memory package are exclusive to the base 911 Carrera.

    Adaptive cruise control is standard on the 911 Carrera, while the equipment is a no-cost option for the GTS.


    These significant changes have resulted in price rises across the board, with the largest increases coming for the T-Hybrid equipped models.

    2025 Porsche 911 Carrera Coupe$280,500 $2700
    2025 Porsche 911 Carrera Cabriolet$303,800 $5100
    2025 Porsche 911 Carrera GTS Coupe $381,200 $27,500
    2025 Porsche 911 Carrera 4 GTS Coupe $401,300 $28,300
    2025 Porsche 911 Carrera GTS Cabriolet$417,400 $30,500
    2025 Porsche 911 Carrera 4 GTS Cabriolet$437,900$31,300
    2025 Porsche 911 Targa 4 GTS$437,900 $31,300

    Prices exclude on-road costs.

    MORE: Everything Porsche 911

    Jordan Mulach

    Born and raised in Canberra, Jordan has worked as a full-time automotive journalist since 2021, being one of the most-published automotive news writers in Australia before joining CarExpert in 2024.

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