Now that summer’s here in most parts of the Northern Hemisphere, there’s no better way to enjoy the longer days and balmy weather that cruising in an open-air supercar convertible.

Can’t decide which supercar convertibles are the best? We’ve done the work for you with our top six drop-top dreams ever! Check out the Top 6 Supercar Convertibles EVER.
Ferrari 488 Spider

Ferrari’s 488 Spider is the latest ingenuity by the renowned Italian marque. It’s touted as the most robust mid-rear-engine-mounted car to rock a retractable hard top.
The proof is in the numbers, and they’re jaw dropping: zero to 62 mph in a burning 3 seconds, and touches 124mph in just under 9 seconds. It’s all powered by the same roaring 3.9-liter, turbocharged V-8 found in the Ferrari 488 GTB, which is just a few months young. While the power is comparable (the Spider is slightly quicker), it has reduced emissions for a more economical drive.
Innovation is found throughout the Spider, from the 14-second retractable hard top roof, to the car’s open-air aerodynamics. The chassis is comprised of 11 aluminum alloys and metals, which is a more rigid and stiff base. This game-breaking chassis, along with he company’s SSC2 Side Slip Angle Control System creates greater downforce for a 12% increase in acceleration around corners and reduced drag.
The 488 Spider stats at $275,000.

McLaren 675LT Spider

The 657LT Spider made its anticipated debut in December, and was everything carheads hoped for. The fastest convertible the British company has ever produced, the 666 HP terror possesses a revised 3.8-liter twin-turbo V-8 engine. That launches the supercar to a rocket-like zero to 62 mph in 2.9 seconds, and a warp-speed top-end of 203mph.

McLaren is a fusion of the heralded 1997 F1 GTR “Longtail” racecar, which finished second and third overall at that year’s iconic 24 Hours of Le Mans, and the 675LT Coupe. It rocks a quality carbon-fiber chassis, as well as a plethora of other carbon-fiber parts. This keeps the 675LT Spider at a lean 2,800lbs, 220lbs lighter than McLaren’s 650S Spider.
McLaren is limiting production to just 500 examples of the 675LT Spider, starting at $372,600.

Lamborghini Huracán LP 610-4 Spyder

Another car that debuted in the winter, the Lamborghini Huracán LP 610-4 Spyder is the convertible version of the wicked Lamborghini Huracán LP 610-4 coupe.
The heart of the Spyder remains the same as it’s Coupe cousin; a naturally aspirated 5.2-liter, 610 hp V-10 engine and 7-speed, dual-clutch gearbox. Thanks to the monster mechanics, the Spyder sprints from zero to 62 mph in 3.4 seconds, with a top speed of 201 mph.
The Spyder has supreme handling for tight maneuvers from a combination of the featherweight chassis, electronically controlled all-wheel drive, and aerodynamic spoiler and diffuser.

Even the drop-top mechanisms are innovative. The soft top is controlled by hydraulics, allowing access to the open-air in 17 seconds, while the car is in motion (up to 31mph). And when the top comes down, Star Wars-like fins rise from the car’s rear for improved aerodynamics to optimize airflow through the engine compartment.

The awesome supercar convertible starts at about $211,000.

Porsche 911 Targa

The definition of power and performance, Porshe’s 911 Targa is an improved all-wheel-drive model of the company’s most coveted convertibles. It features a new engine, revised chassis, and customizable driving modes, somehow making the Targa even more desirable.
Porsche’s new 3-liter, twin-turbo flat-6 engine outputs 420hp, hurtling the supercar from zero to 60 mph in 3.8 seconds. The Targa tops out at two shades under 190mph, with a 7-speed manual transmission as its standard translation of power.
The Targa features an optional Sport Chrono Package (with Normal, Sport, Sport Plus, and Individual driving modes) for improved performance. The mode switch is accessibly located near the wheel, making it a cinch to enable Sport Response Button, allowing for max acceleration for upwards of 20 seconds.

The new Porsche 911 Targa 4S goes for a fair $122,600.

Alfa Romeo 4C

Full disclosure: the Alfa Romeo 4C has no where near the prestige or promise of the high end Ferraris or Lambos featured on this list. But it holds its own as an awesome drop-top for summertime cruising.
Based on the mid-engine 33 Stradale of the late 1960s, the aesthetics include classic proportions and a plunging V-shaped front grille that have defined the Alfa Romeo 4C sports models for years.
The car’s performance isn’t anything to get too excited about – it manages only 237 hp and 258 ft lbs of torque.
Don’t let that turn you off the Romeo 4C. It still has top-notch handling and steering that lets drivers feel connected to any road they venture on.

Ferrari California T

This could be the finest, most driver-friendly GT in this generation. The Ferrari California T is the pinnacle of grand touring automobiles, it’s a car that practically drives itself.
Ferrari’s California T is the first supercar since the legendary F40 from the 80’s to feature a turbocharged engine. The twin-turbo 3.8-liter V-8 produces 553hp, with a scorching top speed of 196mph. It also has a wealth of technologies derived from Ferrari’s Formula 1 racing team, including electromagnetic shock absorbers and a silky 7-speed dual-clutch transmission.
The $199,000 price tag also makes it the cheapest entry into the Ferrari family. While the California T is quieter and more domesticated than other Ferrari beasts, it doesn’t get much better than this for first-time Ferrari owners and daily driving excursions.