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#1366 Rad-oh-yeah?

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Posted 05 July 2017 - 12:42

Evo ga jos jedan momak - sta momak, momcina! - koji je prava inspiracija:
 

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Monger drives again with help from Team BRIT
Tuesday, 04 July 2017


Teenage racing driver Billy Monger, who suffered extreme injuries in a recent British Formula 4 race at Donington Park that forced the amputation of both his legs below the knees, joined Team BRIT, which prepares specially equipped cars for injured servicemen, at a specially arranged track day at Britain's Brands Hatch circuit.

Team BRIT invited Monger to join them at Brands Hatch to explain the team's story and goal, and to allow him to test its world leading hand control technology.

Monger hopes to compete at Le Mans in the future, a dream shared with the team which hopes to be the first ever all-disabled team to race in the iconic endurance event.

The teen spent time the track today with the team mechanics, Team Brit founder Dave Player and driver Warren McKinlay.

"It was a real pleasure to meet Billy and his family today and to offer our support as he looks to make decisions around the next stage of his racing career," said Player. "We want to normalize disability and have developed the most advanced hand control technology that allows our drivers to compete on a level playing field.

"It was wonderful to show this to Billy, and to allow him to drive one of our cars to get a feel for the technology we have developed. I hope today has been useful in helping him back on his journey, getting him back on the track, and helping him regain his race license."

"It's been really good just to get back behind the wheel," Monger said "Massive thanks to Team BRIT for sorting out today. I can't wait to be back out there again.

"Team BRIT had two steering wheels for me to try today; I've decided which one I prefer, now it's just about perfecting my technique so that when I come back I'm up the front winning races."


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#1367 /13/Ален Шмит/

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Posted 05 July 2017 - 21:50

Stator eSkuter :wub: , uskoro na Kikstarteru

 

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Vebsajt- LINK


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#1368 /13/Ален Шмит/

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Posted 07 July 2017 - 22:44

:ajme:

 


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#1369 Rad-oh-yeah?

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Posted 08 July 2017 - 00:00

wtf???

 

 

EDIT: OK kapiram sta se desilo, trka je bila pod crvenom zastavom (vidi se svetlo ispod koga je prosla), ovo redarsko vozilo je prelazilo stazu da stigne do slupanog bolida (i on se vidi s leve strane staze).

 

Ovo je vrlo lako moglo da se zavrsi kao sa Bjankijem... :mellow:


Edited by Rad-oh-yeah?, 08 July 2017 - 00:24.

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#1370 Rad-oh-yeah?

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Posted 09 July 2017 - 19:56

Ovaj clanak bi mozda bolje pristajao u Tehniku sportske voznje ali forumski softver ne dozvoljava replike zbog zastarelosti teme:
 

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ROSSI: The mysterious art of oval racing
Sunday, 09 July 2017
By Alexander Rossi / Images by Levitt & Abbott/LAT, IMS Photo


"Ovals – fast, potentially dangerous, but ultimately straightforward. Let's be honest, you only are turning left, and when you're watching onboard footage, the car looks so glued to the ground you barely have to turn the wheel or lift off the throttle. Road and street courses are hard, but pretty much anyone can drive in a circle."

This was my thought process for the majority of my racing career, and I fear that this is also the perception that most other drivers and fans have adopted as well. As I've come to learn though, this logic is more flawed than eating everything in your fridge because it broke.

First, no oval is the same. Like, not even close. I'm sure you are thinking that I am stating the obvious, because a place like Iowa is 7/8 miles long and Indianapolis is 2.5 miles long. But not only are tracks different, but so is your car, your setup, your approach, and your techniques. It is why the Verizon IndyCar Series is the most diverse in the world, because not only do you not drive superspeedways and short ovals the same way, but you have to take a totally different approach to Pocono to what you do at Indianapolis, despite their both being superspeedways.

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The line that you take, the way you turn in, the angle of attack on entry... all of that is different for every corner, on every oval, every time. Even Indianapolis, where all the corners are mathematically identical, requires a completely different approach for Turn 1, versus Turn 3. The slightest bump, change in wind direction, or temperature difference will affect the car balance enough that you as a driver have to adapt to this on the fly. This is more exaggerated than a road course because your margin for error is zero, and also because you are so much lighter on downforce that the car is ultra-sensitive to miniscule condition changes. Now, speaking of downforce...

Qualifying on ovals is insanity. Let's take Phoenix, for example. From the outside it looks fairly straightforward, but two qualifying laps inside the car it is more intense than racing wheel-to-wheel for 500 miles over 220mph. The reasons? First off, there is a bigger swing in downforce from race to qualifying than at any other track on the calendar. To put that in perspective, a normal trim step at Indianapolis is somewhere between 90 – 150lbs.

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At Phoenix, it can be up to 1,000lbs. What this means is that the car goes from becoming an absolute beast that forces you to use all of your upper body force to get around, to a delicate, fragile thing that demands that think through every tiny input in order to not end up in the wall. And the courage that it takes to turn into Turn 1 at Phoenix is absurd. As you are approaching the corner, you realize that directly opposite to you is the corner exit – and you are required to turn in flat to be even remotely close to competitive.

Here's another thing I didn't appreciate before I arrived in IndyCar: Following cars on an oval is virtually impossible. The easiest way to explain this is how Michael Andretti explained it to me before I first got in an IndyCar. Imagine the wake on a boat, and then think about a similar 'V' shape coming off of the back of a race car. You can be in it, but you can't cross it while in a corner. When following a car, you have to find a way to keep at least half of your wing in clean air, either inside or outside of the car in front of you. The problem with this is that the car in front obviously knows that you are looking for that bit of clean air, and in competitive situations they can change their line and take that clean air away from you – and when this happens, you are literally just a passenger.

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For those of you that have seen Top Gun, this is a similar situation to when Tom Cruise got into the jet wash and the plane was irrecoverable. The reason this can cause a crash is that by the time the air can reattach over the wings to restore downforce, you've normally slid out of the groove (or off line), and no amount of downforce can give you enough grip to deal with the marbles to bring you back.

The next lesson I learned: ovals are physically and mentally draining. Short ovals are where we see the highest lateral G-load, and with lap times being in the 17s range, there is virtually zero time to recover, especially if you consider that more than half of the lap is spent cornering. Couple that with our aforementined zero margin for error due to the lack of runoff, and add the intensity of racing wheel-to-wheel with 20 other cars, and you can start to imagine why there is so much preparation for racing drivers to outside the car.  

It doesn't always translate to a viewer, but oval racing is by far one of the most dynamic and challenging forms of motor racing on the planet, and it's something that despite having a year of experience under my belt, I am still learning about lap by lap. Each time I roll out of pit lane, I begin to unravel another technique and pick up on different nuances that I didn't know existed even on the last lap. I initially feared it. Then I hated it. And now I am getting to the point where it's becoming addictive. If you don't already have it, I hope that you find a similar affection for this circular insanity.


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#1371 /13/Ален Шмит/

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Posted 10 July 2017 - 20:22

U pravu je Duh, ovo je Kiza 100%, Kizo, ko ce biti vozaci tima i ko vas snabdevati motorima? Ili ako se Mercedes povuce na kraju 2018, postoji li mogucnost da otkupis tim i preselis operacije u Brekli uz mozda ekskluzivo snabdevanje motorima za tvoj tim?

 

Mercedes će kupiti Čajna F1 Tim, ako je verovati EDž. Zoran bi mogao iskoristiti Zauberovu krizu  ^_^ ...

 

Epsilon Euskadi je majka za Zoranov celokupni projekat, imo.


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#1372 alpiner

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Posted 11 July 2017 - 15:12

Upravo odgledao

 

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#1373 /13/Ален Шмит/

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Posted 11 July 2017 - 19:54

A danas je premijera Vilijams dokumentarca!  :lol:

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Danas otvaram temu VN VB, priprema odrađena, sad idem prikupiti tekst i mogu krenuti s pisanjem.


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#1374 Rad-oh-yeah?

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Posted 12 July 2017 - 17:02


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#1375 /13/Ален Шмит/

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Posted 13 July 2017 - 19:47

Ovo su dva službena predloga livreja za Kejtrumov bolid CT05

 

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Naišao sam na slike Renoovog motorhoma pa rešio da podelim, joj što bi voleo živeti ovde makar malo..

 

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#1376 Doorn

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Posted 15 July 2017 - 14:30

Krajem avgusta opet druzenje sa Hulkenbergom.

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Edited by Doorn, 15 July 2017 - 14:31.

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#1377 /13/Ален Шмит/

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Posted 17 July 2017 - 22:03

Sta je razlog da nemas polozen vozacki, godine ili?

 

Isključivo novac, kada sam imao viška uloživao sam u nove uređaje i kuću. Hebene dadžbine usisavaju novac kao F5 tornado  :-1:


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#1378 Hertzog

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Posted 17 July 2017 - 22:41

U moje vreme vozacki bio cca 200€, sada 600€. Na ovom balkanu sve mimo svet, umesto da usluge pojeftine, cene skacu
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#1379 zoran59

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Posted 17 July 2017 - 23:07

Sta je razlog da nemas polozen vozacki, godine ili?

Isključivo novac ................................

 

Freddie Spencer, visestruki americki i svetski prvak u motociklizmu, nije imao vozacku dozvolu. Ne znam da li je danas ima.

 

'85. je u istoj sezoni vozio dve klase - 250 i 500 - i postao prvak sveta u obe.

Nakon toga, u velikom intervjuu za Cycle World magazin, pitali su ga zasto nema vozacku dozvolu.

Odgovorio je da nikada ne vozi ulicom ili bilo kakvim javnim putevima jer se plasi, to mu izgleda preopasno. Samo staza!

:D


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#1380 Hertzog

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Posted 18 July 2017 - 06:38

Bila je neka prica da Montoja nije imao vozacku dozvolu kada je poceo voziti u F1, da li je istina nemam pojma, ne poznajem ga licno :lol+:
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