When you can't afford the real thing, why not just make one? On second thoughts, don't!
Just like any other prohibitively expensive luxury item, there will always be an excess of imitation supercars – some, however, are considerably more convincing than others.
According to the Daily Mail – which first reported the car's existence – power is derived from a rear-mounted twin-turbo Audi V8 engine, while the wheels, tyres, gearbox, and windscreen were sourced on eBay.
The owner of the faux-supercar claims the total output is in excess of 372kW, which is quite a lot for something that looks to be structurally reinforced with paper mache.
Despite being the most powerful car on this list it still falls well short of the the real Zonda, which pushes out a mammoth 552kW from its 6.0-litre Mercedes-Benz V12.
Powered by a 1.2-litre four-cylinder engine, the front-wheel drive hatchback produces a measly 50kW and has a top speed of 155km/h.
That's a far cry from real 996 Porsche 911, which produces 235kW from its 3.4-litre flat-six engine, and maxes out at 290km/h.
According to TopGear.com the replica was built in Greece, by a local enthusiast.
Potentially the worst replica on this list, this imitation Ferrari Enzo looks like a supercar drawn by a preschooler.
Under the skin, its reportedly a 1986 Pontiac Fiero producing 100kW from its 2.8-litre V6 powerplant.
The iconic original – named after the legendary company's founder – gets 485kW from its 6.0-litre V12, and weighs just 1478kg.
With functioning gull wing doors and a customised engine bay, someone has put some serious effort into the project – the question remains however, why?
For reference, that’s approximately 670 fewer kW than a real Veyron.
It's unclear if the repro airbrake and active aerodynamics are really functional, but they're unlikely to do much considering the Swift tops out at 165km/h.
Few people would be a risk of mistaking this car for a real Bugatti, but the final product doesn't look too bad.
The real Lambo's 515kW/690Nm 6.5-litre powerplant was overlooked for the existing front-mounted 5.7-litre LS1 V8, producing just shy of 300kW.
According to the company which listed the car for sale, “no one would know it’s not the real deal."
Our former CarAdvice writer Tim Beissmann, who reported on the imitation back in 2012, disagrees however: "This thing is about as Italian as a McCains frozen pizza."