The catalog description went into great detail about it being a fuel-injected car, but it was hard to mistake the four Webers
The mid-engined Lamborghini Miura brought Formula One chassis design to the street in the mid-1960s. Ferrari’s response was the 365 GTB/4 Berlinetta Boxer, unveiled at the 1971 Turin Auto Show. The first road-going Ferrari not to have a V-configured engine, the Boxer had a four-cam, 4.4-liter flat-12 derived from Ferrari’s 3-liter F1 engine. Steering was light, due to the mid-engine layout and a new rack-and-pinion system. The tubular monocoque chassis was clothed in Pininfarina’s innovative and elegant coachwork.
A revised Boxer appeared in 1976, the 512 BB. Bore and stroke increases yielded 5 liters of displacement and the larger engine provided a useful increase in torque.
The third Boxer, the 512i, was launched at the fall 1981 Paris Salon with the arrival of fuel injection. Production ended in 1984, after 1,007 fuel-injected cars were built. Throughout its life, the Boxer was never officially imported or sold in the United States.