A long time back, somebody who we no longer mention, but used to call himself Napolis, got into an argument with me about F599s. He said they were poseur cars not worthy of mention. I said they were true super cars and if they ever got below $150k, they would be the deal of the century. Lately, Malcolm Barksdale has been calling my bluff and pointing out F599s are indeed below $150k. It is time for me to man up. It has been 12 years since I sold my last Ferrari, a 1998 Maranello. So maybe it's time, maybe it's time to forget about those insane repair bills for the damage caused by cheap ass hoses Pep Boys would be embarrassed to throw into their dumpster. Maybe it's time to forget about A/C evaporators going for $8,000. Maybe it's time to forget about fuel smells from gas tanks. Maybe it's time to instead remember how much fun it is to romp on that loud pedal. Just maybe. Back in 2003 when I brought the Maranello, I did a spreadsheet of all the cars on the market. Forgive me because I have sinned for bring rationality into the decision to buy a Ferrari, but I am a bean counter. I can't help myself. So I decided to do it again. The difference this time is we have more readily available bid information than we used to have. I have decided to open source my spreadsheet, see attached. Feel free to point out any errors or omissions. Because I'm interested in 2007/2008, my findings are limited to those years. Here are my conclusions: $90,000 is wholesale on these cars. Any salesman who says they have more into a car than this is a liar. BUT, you and I shouldn't expect to pay wholesale for a car. 16,000 is the Median Mileage $135,400 is the Median Bid. $101,900 is the Median Ask. 25% is the Median Spread. I'll comment more later. But what are your thoughts?