Puma was a Brazilian specialist car manufacturer which built cars from 1967 until roughly 1997. The origin of what became the Puma was the DKW-Malzoni, built by Rino Malzoni of Matão in São Paulo from around 1964. The new model of PUMA GTB, now called GTB/S2 (Series Two), a car that had cleaner lines with lower front, using the same engine Chevrolet 6 Cylinder in line 4.100cc, the renowned 250-S, and, in the security issue, a new self-rollable belts (retractable), leather seats, air conditioning and electric windows and a larger internal space for its occupants, but the rear bank remained the same, small being used only for short journeys. The GTB/S2 was one of the sensations of that Auto Show. The PUMA GTB/S2 used light-alloy wheels produced in tantalum alloy of 7-inches using BF Goodrich Tires Radial T/A 225/60 R14 manufactured in Brazil.
The body was made of fiberglass, which allowed for styling changes with minimal expense. It was common for GTB engines to be modified for high output. GTB interiors were luxurious, with features such as leather seats, power windows and air conditioning. Several aftermarket companies, including Pumakit and Superclar, produced custom body parts for the Puma GTB (the Daytona version).