In engineering, every decision is a form of compromise. When its about building a car, often, its about making the most practical designs.
Carburetors were used till fuel-injection replaced it. Fifties era cars had radial liquid cooling, in the case of Volkswagen, air-cooled engines. When electronics became useful, computers started popping up in cars. But we don't have porcelin-engine blocks because although its extremely useful (it wouldn't need a radiator, and would get amazing mileage) its not practical. A small fender-bender would make it useless.
Supercars happen when you ignore the practically portion of design. (Should we make the seat adjustable? Hell no!) Ferrari, Bugatti, Lamborghini, Saleen and a bunch of other makes build cars that get horrible mileage, overheat in normal freeway driving, and have parts that are impossible to replace.
They need almost all of their parts custom made, so they're crazy expensive to begin with. I saw one GT40 with a cracked windshield. The owner hit a rock on the track, and couldn't find a replacement. He took it to a fabricator to get a new windshield made. Some companies skimp out on very expensive cars. It was a recent development for Ferrari to put good interiors in their cars.
Lamborghini seems to say fuck-you to all their owners, by designing cars with gas-caps in the middle of the trunk, and manual seats. Even Honda can make electric-seats. Aston-Martin's drop off by about 90% of their value by the time they hit 40k miles.
You can compare them to commie-cars like the GAZ, Coda, and Porshe 914 in how reliable they are. Thats with tires that cost 10k to replace every 5k miles. Thats an entire Gaz, Coda, or Porsche 914 for one service. And you cant not buy the service.
So, I wanna know, what car wins the supercar title as most practical daily driver?