Following the weight disadvantage, Alpina developed a lightweight 3.0 CS for BMW for the road, the BMW 3.0 CSL, which at the same time served as a homologation model for motorsport. The first lightweight version of the BMW six-cylinder coupé appeared in 1971. It owns the same technology as the BMW 3.0 CS coupé’s carburettor version and the same output of 180 h while weighing 215 kg less and offering much more dynamic drivability. 

Following the weight disadvantage, Alpina developed a lightweight 3.0 CS for BMW for the road, the BMW 3.0 CSL, which at the same time served as a homologation model for motorsport. The first lightweight version of the BMW six-cylinder coupé appeared in 1971. It owns the same technology as the BMW 3.0 CS coupé’s carburettor version and the same output of 180 h while weighing 215 kg less and offering much more dynamic drivability. 

Following the weight disadvantage, Alpina developed a lightweight 3.0 CS for BMW for the road, the BMW 3.0 CSL, which at the same time served as a homologation model for motorsport. The first lightweight version of the BMW six-cylinder coupé appeared in 1971. It owns the same technology as the BMW 3.0 CS coupé’s carburettor version and the same output of 180 h while weighing 215 kg less and offering much more dynamic drivability. 

Following the weight disadvantage, Alpina developed a lightweight 3.0 CS for BMW for the road, the BMW 3.0 CSL, which at the same time served as a homologation model for motorsport. The first lightweight version of the BMW six-cylinder coupé appeared in 1971. It owns the same technology as the BMW 3.0 CS coupé’s carburettor version and the same output of 180 h while weighing 215 kg less and offering much more dynamic drivability. 

Following the weight disadvantage, Alpina developed a lightweight 3.0 CS for BMW for the road, the BMW 3.0 CSL, which at the same time served as a homologation model for motorsport. The first lightweight version of the BMW six-cylinder coupé appeared in 1971. It owns the same technology as the BMW 3.0 CS coupé’s carburettor version and the same output of 180 h while weighing 215 kg less and offering much more dynamic drivability. 

Following the weight disadvantage, Alpina developed a lightweight 3.0 CS for BMW for the road, the BMW 3.0 CSL, which at the same time served as a homologation model for motorsport. The first lightweight version of the BMW six-cylinder coupé appeared in 1971. It owns the same technology as the BMW 3.0 CS coupé’s carburettor version and the same output of 180 h while weighing 215 kg less and offering much more dynamic drivability. 

Following the weight disadvantage, Alpina developed a lightweight 3.0 CS for BMW for the road, the BMW 3.0 CSL, which at the same time served as a homologation model for motorsport. The first lightweight version of the BMW six-cylinder coupé appeared in 1971. It owns the same technology as the BMW 3.0 CS coupé’s carburettor version and the same output of 180 h while weighing 215 kg less and offering much more dynamic drivability. 

Following the weight disadvantage, Alpina developed a lightweight 3.0 CS for BMW for the road, the BMW 3.0 CSL, which at the same time served as a homologation model for motorsport. The first lightweight version of the BMW six-cylinder coupé appeared in 1971. It owns the same technology as the BMW 3.0 CS coupé’s carburettor version and the same output of 180 h while weighing 215 kg less and offering much more dynamic drivability. 

Following the weight disadvantage, Alpina developed a lightweight 3.0 CS for BMW for the road, the BMW 3.0 CSL, which at the same time served as a homologation model for motorsport. The first lightweight version of the BMW six-cylinder coupé appeared in 1971. It owns the same technology as the BMW 3.0 CS coupé’s carburettor version and the same output of 180 h while weighing 215 kg less and offering much more dynamic drivability. 

Following the weight disadvantage, Alpina developed a lightweight 3.0 CS for BMW for the road, the BMW 3.0 CSL, which at the same time served as a homologation model for motorsport. The first lightweight version of the BMW six-cylinder coupé appeared in 1971. It owns the same technology as the BMW 3.0 CS coupé’s carburettor version and the same output of 180 h while weighing 215 kg less and offering much more dynamic drivability.