Given the German she's asking 0-100 kilometers/hour. Sure something around 3 seconds is close-enough. The famous article where Cycle World, I believe it was, went against a Shelby Cobra 427 SC was 0-100 miles per hour
and braking back to 0, the VMax destroyed the Cobra.
That all started because back in the early 1960's Aston-Martin wanted to advertise the gentleman's express nature of their DB3-S and they ran it 0 to 100 mph to 0 in under 25 seconds. In Great Britain at the time, "doing the Ton (100 mph)" was a significant performance paragon. The DB3-S with a DOHC inline-6 built by a single craftsman whose name was on a plaque attached in the bonnet area, was soon to see great fame as Bond, James Bond's road weapon of choice. As Aston-Martin had recently won the LeMans 24 Heures
they had legitimate chops as a high-performance conveyance. It was 1959, and Ray Salvadori, a much-respected popular racer of the time, drove an Aston-Martin DBR-1 to first overall with the help of a failed TX chicken farmer who would soon discover a serious heart condition which would remove him from competition as a driver.
But loving fast cars and competition, he put together a TX team of some great engineers and fabricators (Phil Remington, Pete Brock, and others), and after searching for a suitable donor vehicle, the British-built AC Ace two-seat roadster, he was able to convince Ford to sell him V-8's on credit, and he began building British-built/bodied sports cars, with thinwall casting Ford 260 cubic inch Interceptor engines. His name was Carrol Shelby and the car was the Shelby Cobra.
Shelby had approached Chrysler about using their V-8 but was rebuffed. From his racing contacts, he also approached GM, but Zora Arkus Duntov, the Corvette chief engineer, was about to release the C2 1963 split-window coupe and a convertible, and didn't want any competition, so the answer was no. American Motors wasn't game, and they weren't 'into' performance like Ford was.
Other marques were put to the impromptu test, and in the mid-1960's when Carrol Shelby used a 427 SC Cobra to set a mark of I think it was 13.8 seconds, that was hot stuff.
An interesting sidenote, the AC Ace's engine was actually a pre-WW II BMW engine! The tooling was shipped to the U.K. after the war as reparations, and was used ito produce the engines in a number of British vehicles. It was renamed the Bristol.