Aston Martin insists this will always help ensure the car’s rated emissions remain below 200g / km, compared to its other petrol models which climb to around 400g / km.
Mr Moers told The Telegraph: “There is an opportunity for cars like this. There has been a very high demand for our Valkyrie. For Valhalla, there is a good opportunity.
The Valhalla was launched at an event at Silverstone before Aston Martin entered their first British Grand Prix in 61 years.
The luxury carmaker’s return to the track comes as it faces a tough financial future, despite a recent boardroom clean-up and a financial overhaul led by billionaire Lawrence Stroll.
Sales fell during the lockdown and suffered a disastrous listing in 2018, when shares debuted at £ 19 before falling 94% in the following months.
Aston Martin bosses hope his return to Formula 1 can help revive his fortunes amid mounting losses.
For this reason, the main goal of the Valhalla hybrid system would be to improve performance and cornering dynamics, with the electric motor driving the front wheels while the V8 engine driving the rear wheels.
The carbon fiber construction keeps the static weight of the car itself at 1550 kg.