Building on its electrified Mach-E lineup, Ford (F) has introduced the Mustang Mach-E 1400 that delivers 1,400 peak horsepower for some serious track driving.

Powering the electric muscle car are seven electric motors, which is two more than the Mach-E GT. Three of the motors are attached to the front differential, while four are mounted to the rear in a pancake configuration.

A single driveshaft connects the motors to the differential to allow for adjustment, depending on the type of driving the car will endure. A 56.8 kWh battery comprised of nickel manganese cobalt pouch cells stores energy, using di-electric coolant for cooling while an electronic brake booster allows for series regenerative braking.

The drivetrain also offers rear-wheel drive, all-wheel drive, and front-wheel drive. Drift and track setup can also be adjusted with power from the driveline split from the front to the rear or to one or the other. Downforce is expected to come in at 2,300 pounds at 160 mph.

“Now is the perfect time to leverage electric technology, learn from it, and apply it to our lineup,” Ron Heiser, Ford’s chief program engineer for the Mustang Mach-E, said in a statement. “Mustang Mach-E is going to be fun to drive, just like every other Mustang before it, but Mustang Mach-E 1400 is completely insane, thanks to the efforts of Ford Performance and RTR.”

Ford said it developed the Mach-E 1400 to “bridge the gap between what an electric vehicle can do and what customers tend to believe it can do.”

The Mach-E 1400, which Ford said will debut at NASCAR soon, borrowed the Mustang Mach-E GT’s body-in-white and was developed after 10,000 hours of collaboration with RTR Vehicles.

Ford said it is investing more than $11.5 billion into its electric vehicle lineup globally.

Shares of Ford were trading at $6.76 as of 11:47 a.m. ET, up $0.10 or 1.50%

All-Electric Mustang Mach-E 1400 Prototype delivers 1,400 peak horsepower and will appear at NASCAR soon. Ford Motor Company