I agree with this. Any clean sample with under 30K miles won't depreciate pass $70K.My guess would be they will go down a bit with introduction of 4.0L GT4 and GTS and level out in the mid 70s for non bucket seats and non ceramic while buckets seats and ceramic may be in the low-mid 80s.
I think so to. All these modern cars unless it's a truly special GT models or rare limited editions are going to come down.981 GT4 values will drop down to at least the 60s over time. Higher mileage cars will likely end up in the 50s. It'll end up being the cheapest GT series car that money can buy.
One thing that I didn't see mentioned:
The 981 GT4 / Spyder have a much angrier sounding exhaust compared to the 718 GT4/Spyder. This has to do with a combination of new emissions equipment / sound restrictions.
I do think they will go down with the 718 release, but not significantly.
I believe the first run of GT4s was only 600 units. But then it was expanded. 2,400 seems high but i never did see a final numberI also think they'll bottom in the high 60's, low 70's range. I think 991 and newer GT3's will continue depreciating quicker than 997 and 996 GT3's, and bottom in the 80-90k range.
Comes down to production numbers.
996.1 GT3 - 1,868
996.2 GT3 - 2,313
996.2 GT3 RS - 682
Total 996 - 4,863
997.1 GT3 - 2,378
997.1 GT3 RS - 1,106
997.2 GT3 - 2,256
997.2 GT3 RS - 2,000
997.2 GT3 RS 4.0 - 600
Total 997 - 8,340
991.1 GT3 - 6,300
991.1 GT3 RS - 4,500
991.2 GT3 - 9,500
991.2 GT3 RS - 4,880
Total 991 - 25,180
981 GT4 production numbers are hard to find, but I think they sold 2,400 units in the US alone, so probably at least double that for global production. If the jump from 991.1 to .2 GT3 sales are any indication, I would bet that we see at least a 40-50% increase in 718 GT4 sales.