Of course, even Bond’s previous consumer-ready Aston Martins didn’t come with flamethrowers. The genius of these concept cars is that they are harbingers of what’s to come to the market. The DB10 shares a burly posture with Aston Martin’s One-77, a previous concept car, but its longer wheelbase gives it a stout, grippier stance. Beneath its skin, it incorporates the carmaker’s three-year-old, 420 hp Vantage coupe, employing the same 4.7-liter V-8 engine. And in a first for Aston Martin, the DB10 has acquired LEDs for headlights, giving it a thin, sharp, menacing stare. The LEDs also have a practical benefit. They shave weight off the front end and make it lighter. Any time you can take advantage of reducing mass, that has a performance advantage, “ says Reichman, who also designed the company’s first $2 million car—the limited-edition (24 in all) track-only, 12-cylinder, 800 hp Vulcan hypercar.