Motor Sports Racing

Roy Hill's Drag Racing School
Roy Hill's Drag Racing School has established itself as one of the most reliable and reputable drag racing schools in the U.S. It has been in business for more than 30 years, and allows drivers to earn their NHRA or IHRA competition licenses under the tutelage of efficient and knowledgeable instructors. With step-by-step guidance and instruction, Roy Hill's Drag Racing School makes sure all classes include insurance. The school also helps drivers fill out their licensing paperwork to make submission easy and simple. With accredited racing facilities that have been sanctioned by the right authority, Roy Hill's Drag Racing School is just the stepping stone a driver needs to enter the thrilling and competitive world of competitive drag racing.

Inside the Engines of Formula 1 Power Boat Racing
This blog post from Automotive Training Center (ATC) is targeted to aspiring marine technologists with an avid interest in Formula 1 Power Boat engines. The future marine technologists can learn a thing or two about powerboat engineering from this post. The post explains how these amazing powerboats navigate the water at such high speed without toppling over. The extraordinary ability of the powerboat to handle speed and style is attributed to a number of factors, which are the aerodynamic design of the boat, engine configuration, and safety features. Read the full post to understand the role of each of these attributes in powerboat engine performance.

AMA Pro Racing
Since 1924, the American Motorcyclist Association (AMA) has promoted motorcycling while protecting its future. Through a global network of partners, promoters, and member clubs, AMA sanctions the highest number of motorsports races and PR events among all similar organizations. In 2008, the AMA announced the sale of portions of its racing properties to AMA Pro Racing. This decision came after AMA realized that that professional motorsports racing should be managed by a motorsports entertainment company with a strong network. AMA Pro Racing introduced new rules in 2009 to shift the focus of the sport to a battle of technical skills among highly competent athletes.

Discovering What Makes Formula One, Formula One
In the early days of Formula 1, Pioneer motor racing Imposed no limitation on size or power of racing cars, which often led to disastrous car crashes. So the governing body started imposing limitations on the design of Formula 1 racing cars with respect to size, power, and weight. Then onward, only cars that met the stringent design restrictions set by the governing body were allowed to compete in the world's number one racing competition. The rules governing Formula 1 races formulated after World War II were collectively known as Formula One, and that tag has remained with the tradition of this sporting event ever since. Formula Two, which uses smaller engines, came into existence after that and was discontinued in the mid-1980s. Formula Three, with single-seater engines, came after that and is still around.

New Zealand Power Boat Association Inc.
The New Zealand Power Boat Association Inc. (NZPBA) is the governing body of circuit power boat racing in New Zealand. The circuit racing boats include Racing Runabouts, V-Bottoms, Hydroplanes, and Tunnel Boats. The typical power boat races in this country are held on oval or triangular left hand-turn-tracks ranging 1.0 and 1.2 miles in length. The water tracts that host these sporting events are the rivers, lakes, inland waterways, and harbors in New Zealand. The average size of these powerboats ranges from 10-feet to seven-meter long hydroplanes, and the average speed ranges from 38 mph to more than 156 mph. The website provides much detailed information on NZPBA and its activities.

Inboard Hydroplane Racing
This website contains comprehensive information about this sport for the worldwide spectators, fans, and enthusiasts. The safety features introduced in inboard hydroplanes more than 15 years ago completely transformed the sport. In the early years, inboard hydroplane drivers only wore jackets and helmets without and never used standard safety mechanisms such as seat belts. The result was that they were often thrown out of the boats and were probably saved on many occasions by the kill switch on the boat which turned off the motor when the driver fell out. The modern-day powerboats are equipped with a safety capsule built with strong, impenetrable composite material. The drivers now use a flack suit and helmet to protect their bodies. Additionally, the boats have a canopy shielding the cockpit, constant oxygen supply through a breathing mask, and a cockpit radio for instant communication in case of danger. These safety measures have so drastically improved the sport that many drivers who retired are now returning, and many new drivers are the children and grandchildren of the early drivers.

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