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Performance driving: How to Autocross Racing Drifting Track Day Rally

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Performance driving: How to Autocross Racing Drifting Track Day Rally

Old 09-19-2018, 06:18 AM
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4 Things to Consider When Buying a Steering Wheel

The steering wheel you choose for your car impacts everything from you your driving comfort and effectiveness to your safety, so you’ll want to choose wisely. To break it down, there are four major things to consider when buying a steering wheel:
  • Size (diameter)
  • Shape
  • Dish
  • Bolt pattern
There are many specifications to sort through, which can be a time-consuming process. On torqued.io, we offer Łber-specific filters to help you sort and drill down to what you’re looking for, fast.

1. Size

Steering wheel size, which is measured by diameter in mm, is a critical choice and there’s a very large range. Of the wheels we sell at Torqued, there are at least 10 different steering wheel diameters.To make the best choice for you, consider what type of driving you’ll be doing and your preferences for visibility and accessibility.
  • Is this primarily a road car or do you plan to mostly track it? The decision will be a tradeoff. Smaller wheels may be more comfortable and take up less space, but the smaller the wheel, the more steering effort required (more so on a car with no power steering). This is less important for a race car, where the most you may need to turn the wheel is somewhere short of 180 degrees.
  • Do you prefer to look through the wheel or above it? You’ll want to ensure you don’t impair your visibility with too large of a wheel.
  • What will be the impact of your wheel and seat type combination? For example, a large wheel and a deep seat may make it difficult to get out of the car without a quick release feature.
As an example, in the picture at the top of the page you can see the MOMO MOD. 11 Steering Wheel 260mm Diameter , MOMO MOD. 78 Steering Wheel 320mm Diameter Leather & MOMO MOD. 69 Steering Wheel (350mm) steering wheels.

2. Shape

Separate yet related from size is the shape consideration. Perhaps you prefer a larger wheel diameter but are concerned about visibility. In this case, you may consider a cut or open top wheel. Or, you may be concerned about easy exit from the car, in which case a flat bottom steering wheel may be your best choice, and could remove the need for a quick release.The quintessential formula car racing wheel shape is open top with a flat bottom. The open top frees up guage visibility without impact to driving capability (unlike road driving, you never shuffle steer on the track). The flat bottom ensures easier exit from the car.Here's an example of each, the MOMO MOD. 12/C Steering Wheel and MOMO MOD. 88 Steering Wheel :

3. Dish

So, what is dish exactly? Dish is the distance (measured in mm) from the mounting surface to the center line of the steering wheel grip. Dish matters in two ways: the distance from wheel to driver and the distance of your hands from signal stalks, if there are any.Again, you should consider how you plan to primarily use the car. In a road legal car, having your fingers too far away from the blinker can be annoying. In a race car, an especially deep dish will bring the wheel closer to you, but may make getting in and out the car more difficult. Accessories like spacers and features like quick release can help mitigate some of these dish tradeoffs.
As an example, the MOMO MOD. 08 Steering Wheel pictured above is a particularly deep dish steering wheel.

4. Bolt Pattern

Most high performance wheels including MOMO, Sparco and OMP are drilled as 6x 70mm, if they are drilled at all. This enables interchangeability with hubs, spacers and quick releases. We sell only this pattern or undrilled wheels and accessories. Generally speaking, only specialty wheels intended for formula or sim racing are undrilled.
Pictured above are the MOMO MOD. 31 Steering Wheel and MOMO MOD. 69 Steering Wheel wheels.

Other Considerations

While these four factors are the most important steering wheel specs to consider, you may encounter other options. One example is fabric, typically leather, suede or alcantara. The choice here is about comfort, texture preference and durability.Given the broad range of wheel options, sometimes you just need to experiment with a few different configurations. With our No BS Return Policy, you can order several wheels and we’ll give you 30 days to return the unused wheels for a full refund as long as they are in new condition. And we’ll never charge a restocking fee.
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Old 09-19-2018, 06:18 AM
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It seems so simple: just find a wheel that looks good, fits the style of the car and is comfortable to grip. That’s all. Buy it, install it, done. Well, maybe that works out, but it’s better to consider the more nuanced factors when selecting a steering wheel. Not only will you save yourself unnecessary returns, but you’ll also get a better driving experience.

For example, we’ve had wheels that were the wrong dish. On a road car, it’s annoying to have your fingers not reach the signal stalk. Or for a road racing car with a deep racing seat, too large a wheel could necessitate removing the wheel with a quick release every time to get in and out.

These are just a few examples of what you need to think about, so we’ve put together a quick guide to explain the four things to consider when buying a new steering wheel.


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Tampa Racing.com covers the Tampa car scene and supports many fund raisers, worthy causes and events that enrich our community. We hope you enjoy them all.
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Old 10-19-2018, 03:22 PM
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Racecraft: The Art of Winning Races

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Published on Oct 18, 2018
Speed may get you pole, but you need racecraft to win. Follow this tutorial from world-class racing drivers, on how to master racecraft on track. http://SAFEisFAST.com is a free Online Driver Development program for aspiring drivers providing video tutorials as well as direct advice from today's top racers and industry experts.
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Old 10-31-2018, 05:58 PM
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Default Autocross champ tackles a road course

Autocross champ tackles a road course

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By: MazdaMotorsports.com | 11 hours ago While not a requirement, autocrossing can help a driver tackle a road course for the first time. Just ask Tamra Hunt.Tamra Hunt has been competing in autocross for five years, making four visits to Solo Nationals, where she has accumulated two championships and two second-place finishes.At each autocross event, track time is minimal compared to other racing verticals such as road racing. Most autocross runs last round 60 seconds. But according to Hunt, ďThose 60 seconds are some of the most exhilarating moments of my life. Pure, raw driving with no fear of crashing. I get to push the car to its absolute limitsÖ and itís addicting.ďHowever, when I tell people I race cars, their first question is usually. ĎOh sweet; have you been to Lime Rock?í (She lives in Connecticut, where Lime Rock Park racetrack resides.) Then I go into this awkward explanation of ĎNo, I actually race in parking lots or abandoned airports on a course made of cones, and Iím racing against the clock, not wheel-to-wheel on a race track.í In fact, Iíve never even been on a racetrack!ĒBut Hunt decided to change that earlier this month, signing up for her first High Performance Driverís Education (HPDE) day at New Hampshire Motor Speedway in a very low modified 2005 Mazda RX-8 Shinka.

Read the full story at MazdaMotorsports.com

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Tampa Racing.com covers the Tampa car scene and supports many fund raisers, worthy causes and events that enrich our community. We hope you enjoy them all.
What do I do? ---- on-site *Aftermarket* spring/suspension installations --- on-site impact wrenching---street lowering with your own stock springs...........True Bi-xenon HID projector headlight conversions........ Much more at Bob's Garage!
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Old 11-17-2018, 10:26 AM
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Default Coach Bomarito's Runoffs observations

Coach Bomarito's Runoffs observations

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By: MazdaMotorsports.com | November 13, 2018 10:07 AM Jonathan Bomarito noticed a few things that racers needed help with at the Runoffs, and those lessons can be applied elsewhereAt the 2018 SCCA National Championship Runoffs, Mazda Motorsports once again brought some of its pro drivers to review video and data with club racers to help them improve their racing or setup. This year at Sonoma Raceway, it was Jonathan Bomarito, driver of the No. 55 Mazda RT24-P prototype in the IMSA WeatherTech SportsCar Championship, and Tom Long, who has raced everything from Spec Miata to the RT24-P. And during his coaching sessions, Bomarito noticed a few things many drivers could benefit from.
ďSonoma Raceway is a hard track,Ē he says. ďWith all of the elevation change and blind corners, this track takes a pretty high commitment level. Probably the biggest thing Iím seeing is down through the Esses. [Many drivers are] a little too abrupt and give too much of a lift. You should be trying to do everything you can to be very smooth with your inputs. Sometimes itís better to do a long, smooth less-of-a-lift than a short, abrupt lift Ė this way youíre not upsetting the balance of the car in the Esses.Ē
Sonomaís Turns 7a through Turn 9 are notorious for requiring precise car placement to get the most speed through that section and down to Turn 10. A small error early in the complex can be a big error by the time a driver is out of 8a. Itís not dissimilar to fast, winding sections at other tracks.

Read the full story at MazdaMotorsports.com

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Tampa Racing.com covers the Tampa car scene and supports many fund raisers, worthy causes and events that enrich our community. We hope you enjoy them all.
What do I do? ---- on-site *Aftermarket* spring/suspension installations --- on-site impact wrenching---street lowering with your own stock springs...........True Bi-xenon HID projector headlight conversions........ Much more at Bob's Garage!
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Old 12-09-2018, 10:10 AM
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Default SAFEisFAST: The secrets of carrying speed

SAFEisFAST: The secrets of carrying speed


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By: RACER Staff | December 6, 2018 11:40 AM The old saying used to be, “In slow, and out fast.” But to win today, you have to be fast entering a turn, quick in the middle – and on max power at the exit. There are tenths to be gained everywhere.In The Secrets of Carrying Speed, the latest video by SAFEisFAST — the online resource for young drivers presented by Honda Racing/HPD — a group of very quick champion drivers explain just how to find those precious tenths.
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Tampa Racing.com covers the Tampa car scene and supports many fund raisers, worthy causes and events that enrich our community. We hope you enjoy them all.
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Old 12-09-2018, 10:13 AM
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Fernando Alonso's 7 Tips for Young Drivers

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Published on Mar 28, 2018
Want to learn from a two-time Formula 1 world champion? Fernando Alonso is our latest driver instructor giving young drivers a tutorial on how to be the best racer.
is a free Online Driver Development program for aspiring drivers providing video tutorials as well as direct advice from today's top racers and industry experts.
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Tampa Racing.com covers the Tampa car scene and supports many fund raisers, worthy causes and events that enrich our community. We hope you enjoy them all.
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Old 03-26-2019, 05:02 PM
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A new adventure

Image by Thomas Outzen49 sharessharetweetemailBy: Jonathan Winker 7 hours ago
I started in racing at a very young age. My father found an old dirt-racing kart chassis and pieced together an asphalt sprint racing kart. He then somehow convinced my mother to take the entire family to the track every weekend, so my brother and I could race. We had a very small budget.

I purchased my first road car at age 15 and reworked it to compete in autocross events. I sold this car after returning home from Army Basic Training shortly after high school, and my racing ambitions took the passenger seat while I pursued an Army career. I joined the Wisconsin Army National Guard with plans to go on active duty as an officer after college.

With that, life, as it does, began to take me on a journey very different than one I ever anticipated when I was a car-shopping teenager.

In 2009, I was deployed to Iraq as an infantryman. Shortly before my tour was complete, I was injured when a Mine Resistant Armor Protected (MRAP) gun truck weighing over 40,000lbs hit me from behind and drove up my left foot before coming to a stop on top of my thigh. Most of the bones in my foot were broken and some were missing. My left leg, left knee, both hips, upper back, and lower back all were injured as well.
Badly injured, Winker was flown to Joint Base Andrews in Nov. 2009. Image courtesy the author
I was medevac’d and, thankfully, my foot was salvaged. I spent the next 18 months going in and out of surgery and physical therapy to repair the damage to my left leg and foot. My life would never be the same.

A Long Recovery
While in the hospital, I found myself dreaming about racing – not unlike when I was 15. I started reading books about racing, and I even found myself buying go-fast parts for my Roush Mustang, although these purchases were made unknowingly by me as I was on very strong pain medication.

Between surgeries I would go home. While still recovering and in a wheelchair, my brother helped me install a supercharger in my Mustang. I even modified my leg cast to be able to work the clutch to take the car for a test spin.

At the age of 24, I needed a cane to walk, had very limited mobility, and had to deal with extreme pain every day. I was medically retired from the Army and no longer medically fit for duty. Before my injury I competed in paintball and soccer; now, I couldn’t play either sport in the same way. I did, however, find that I could still drive. I started driving in track events to begin honing my skills. And, when I was on the track, I did not have a disability.
The hand-made quilt was a special gift, but Winker was more interested in automotive hard parts. Image courtesy the author
In 2013, my pain was increasing, and it was getting difficult for me to even perform daily functions. I was still in physical therapy and working with pain management doctors. Nothing was working, and this was not the quality of life I wanted. I was presented the option of having yet another surgery to fix my foot or amputating my left leg below the knee.

The surgery would require another long recovery period, and even if it was successful, there was no guaranteeing a reduction in pain. The foot surgery would also likely require more surgeries with age. The amputation had a better likelihood of pain reduction, but there were obvious drawbacks. How difficult would it be to drive my Mustang — or any car — with a prosthetic leg?

Still, I opted for the left leg amputation, which took place in October 2013.

Soon afterwards, I was given the opportunity to attend a sport car racing event at Road America. CORE autosport hosted me and another disabled veteran at this event, and the weekend got me completely hooked on sports car racing. I was introduced to everyone on the CORE team and given a tour of their race trailer as well as the paddock. I watched the race from pit lane and listened in to all the activity on the team radio.

I left that weekend knowing that more than anything else, I wanted to start sports car racing.

When I am on the track, I am not disabled. I can compete on a total level playing field with other able-body drivers, something few sports can do. I wanted to share my newfound therapy with other disabled veterans, and started planning to build an endurance racing team for them.

I soon learned about a non-profit organization called VETMotorsports, which honors and empower injured war fighters through active participation in motorsports. I started volunteering with VETMotorsports by arranging to host qualifying veterans at local SCCA autocross events, helping to put them behind the wheel and compete.

VETMotorsports experiences provide direction, empowerment, and challenges that all of us with disabilities desire most: a mission and a purpose.

VETMotorsports introduced me to Paul Pfanner of RACER Media & Marketing (which produces SportsCar and RACER magazines), and Paul in turn introduced me to Anthony Demonte, the CEO of Skip Barber Racing School. After sharing my story of recovery and my dream to start sports car racing, I was offered a seat in the Skip Barber Three-Day Racing School at WeatherTech Raceway Laguna Seca. There, I would experience my first professional driver training and, upon successful completion of the school, be eligible to apply for my SCCA Road Racing Novice Permit.

A New Adventure Begins
I arrived at Laguna Seca early and found the Skip Barber team was already hard at work preparing their many Ford Mustangs for the class. After a hot breakfast and suit and helmet fitting, we all made our way to the classroom and were introduced to the Skip Barber staff. All of the instructors are very experienced — many were professional drivers with many hours logged on the racetrack — and we jumped into the classroom instruction.
Winker: “When I am on track, I am not disabled.” Image by Thomas Outzen
Things started slowly: We learned about traction and how weight transfer affects a tire’s contact patch. We learned about oversteer, understeer, and how to correct for both. But before I knew it, we hit the skid pad and an autocross course to put what we had just learned into action. After that, we returned to the classroom to learn about racing lines and how to read a track, and then we jumped in a Transit van for a tour of the circuit, stopping to walk certain sections.
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Tampa Racing.com covers the Tampa car scene and supports many fund raisers, worthy causes and events that enrich our community. We hope you enjoy them all.
What do I do? ---- on-site *Aftermarket* spring/suspension installations --- on-site impact wrenching---street lowering with your own stock springs...........True Bi-xenon HID projector headlight conversions........ Much more at Bob's Garage!
https://www.tamparacing.com/forums/b...ontact-us.html

Have a great day! [email protected] and 813-839-4281 (24 hrs)
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Old 03-26-2019, 05:04 PM
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Part 2

----------

A new adventure


Image by Thomas Outzen49 sharessharetweetemailBy: Jonathan Winker 7 hours ago
From classroom to skid pad and an autocross track. Image by Thomas Outzen
My major takeaway on day one was that the most minor elevation changes have a major effect on the car, and taking advantage of the positive or negative camber on the racing surface is key to squeezing out lower lap times.

We finished the day with lead/follow sessions in the Mustangs, putting some of what we had learned into action. (Shout out to Lou and the whole Skip Barber support crew for the immaculately prepared cars!)

Day two began with more classroom instruction, covering downshifting and more technical racing-line talk. Then we all loaded into the Mustangs again to practice heel-and-toe braking.

I knew going in that this particular area would be especially tough for me. I have no feeling in my prosthetic left foot, meaning I donít really know where it is. In addition, to work the clutch I have to use my hip and knee; I have no ankle joint. While this may seem like itís a physical hurdle, it affects me more psychologically. Consequently, I am so involved in making sure I downshift correctly that it takes my concentration away from what I should be focusing on. While Iím thinking about the downshift as I approach the corner, I really should be focusing on my braking and turn-in.

Even before going to the school, downshifts were a big area of frustration as I never had a problem with them before my amputation.

But with help from Mike Stillwagon, a lead instructor, I was able to get things under control and found a method that worked for me. I still need some practice, but I definitely am more confident working the clutch with my prosthetic now.

We headed back to the classroom to discuss braking, and then once again hit the track to put the newfound knowledge into action. We had one more classroom session to talk about flags and technical racing lines, then we did some laps around Laguna while receiving feedback from the Skip Barber instructors. The feedback was fantastic ó I learned so much in such a short amount of time.
Feedback from the instructors was critical and valuable. Image by Thomas Outzen
The third and final day began with a classroom session on passing and racing lines in the rain. We performed some passing exercises and then moved into more feedback sessions.

The final classroom session was on race starts and restarts ó and then we hit the track once more.

I canít say enough about how the information provided in these sessions has improved my driving skills. The Skip Barber instructors utilized bite-size pieces that allowed me to progressively improve; nothing was overwhelming.

With SCCA Competition Novice Permit now in hand, whatís next for me? I will continue my learning through Skip Barberís Two-Day Advanced Racing School, where I will earn my full SCCA Competition License. Then on to private coaching sessions with Skip Barberís instructors, where I can learn the race craft I need to compete in this great sport.

My ultimate goal is to begin sports car endurance racing, but this will require a level of mental and physical toughness I have not experienced since my time in the Army. But Iím up to it, and I canít wait for this new adventure.__________________
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May 13, JUN 8, Jul 13, 2019: All Cars Every 2nd Saturday Free Breakfast click: https://www.tamparacing.com/forums/e...ast-tampa.html

AND Every Saturday: Dunedin Gearheads car meet click: https://www.tamparacing.com/forums/e...ml#post9408927

Tampa Racing.com covers the Tampa car scene and supports many fund raisers, worthy causes and events that enrich our community. We hope you enjoy them all.
What do I do? ---- on-site *Aftermarket* spring/suspension installations --- on-site impact wrenching---street lowering with your own stock springs...........True Bi-xenon HID projector headlight conversions........ Much more at Bob's Garage!
https://www.tamparacing.com/forums/b...ontact-us.html

Have a great day! [email protected] and 813-839-4281 (24 hrs)
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Old 04-12-2019, 03:05 AM
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Gasp! he's using left foot braking at about 4 minutes!

Secrets of Speed: Unfair Advantage (Segment 1)

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Savehttps://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Y2kPs3C1NC0jaspal666Published on May 14, 2008Video from 1990. Story of Audi's quattro drivetrain in rallying, Pike's Peak hillclimb, SCCA Trans Am and IMSA GTO.
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May 13, JUN 8, Jul 13, 2019: All Cars Every 2nd Saturday Free Breakfast click: https://www.tamparacing.com/forums/e...ast-tampa.html

AND Every Saturday: Dunedin Gearheads car meet click: https://www.tamparacing.com/forums/e...ml#post9408927

Tampa Racing.com covers the Tampa car scene and supports many fund raisers, worthy causes and events that enrich our community. We hope you enjoy them all.
What do I do? ---- on-site *Aftermarket* spring/suspension installations --- on-site impact wrenching---street lowering with your own stock springs...........True Bi-xenon HID projector headlight conversions........ Much more at Bob's Garage!
https://www.tamparacing.com/forums/b...ontact-us.html

Have a great day! [email protected] and 813-839-4281 (24 hrs)
senor honda is online now  

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