TITLE: AUTO RACING at Auto Lemon - Used Car History Check

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FORMULA ONE AUTO RACING CAR

USED CAR HISTORY - VEHICLE HISTORY REPORT > AUTO RACING > FORMULA ONE

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Auto Racing Guide

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Motorsports Websites

Series, Teams & Tracks

» SANCTIONING BODIES

» F1 TEAMS

» IRL TEAMS

» CHAMP CAR TEAMS

» NHRA FUEL TEAMS

» F1 TRACKS

» IRL TRACKS

» CHAMP CAR TRACKS

Motorsports Schedules

Series TV Schedules Year 2004

» FORMULA ONE

» INDY RACING LEAGUE

» CHAMP CAR WORLD SERIES

» INFINITY PRO SERIES

» TOYOTA ATLANTIC

» NHRA

» GRAND-AM ROLEX SPORTS CAR SERIES

» AMERICAN LE MANS SERIES

» TRANS-AM


Motorsports Websites

Series, Teams & Tracks

» SANCTIONING BODIES:

  • AMERICAN LE MANS SERIES
    • americanlemans.com
  • CHAMP CAR WORLD SERIES
    • champcar.com
  • FORMULA ONE
    • fia.com
  • GRAND AMERICAN SPORTS CAR SERIES
    • grand-am.com
  • INDY RACING LEAGUE
    • indyracing.com
  • NHRA
    • nhra.com
  • TOYOTA ATLANTIC
    • toyotaatlantic.com
  • TRANS-AM
    • trans-amseries.com

» F1 TEAMS

  • BMW WILLIAMSF1
    • bmw.williamsf1 .com
  • BRITISH AMERICAN RACING
    • barf1.com
  • FERRARI SPA
    • ferrari.com
  • JAGUAR RACING
    • jaguar-racing.com
  • JORDAN GRAND PRIX
    • f1Jordan.com
  • MCLAREN INTERNATIONAL
    • mclaren.com
  • MINARDI TEAM SPA
    • minardi.it
  • RENAULTF1TEAM
    • renaultf1.com
  • SAUBER AG
    • sauber-petronas.com
  • TOYOTA RACING
    • toyota-f1 .com

» IRL TEAMS

  • ACCESS MOTORSPORTS
    • gregray.com
  • A.J. FOYT ENTERPRISE
    • foytracing.com
  • ANDRETTI GREEN RACING
    • andretti.com
  • DREYER & REINBOLD RACING
    • dreyerreinbold.com/racing
  • HEMELGARN RACING
    • hemelgarnracing.com
  • KELLEY RACING
    • kelleyracing.com
  • MARLBORO TEAM PENSKE
    • penskeracing.com
  • MO NUNN RACING
    • monunnracing.com
  • PDM RACING
    • pdmracing.com
  • PENNZOIL PANTHER RACING
    • pantherracing.com
  • RED BULLCHEEVER RACING
    • cheeverindyracing.com
  • SUPER AGURI FERNANDEZ RACING
    • superagurifernandezracing.net
  • TARGET/CHIP GANASSI RACING
    • targetracing.com
  • TEAM MENARD
    • teammenard.net
  • TEAM RAHAL
    • rahal.com

» CHAMP CAR TEAMS

  • DALE COYNE RACING
    • dalecoyneracing.com
  • FERNANDEZ RACING
    • fernandezracing.net
  • FITTIPALDI-DINGMAN RACING
    • teamfdr.com
  • HERDEZ COMPETITION
    • teamherdez.com
  • MI-JACK CONQUEST RACING
    • conquestracing.com
  • NEWMAN-HAAS RACING
    • newman-haas.com
  • ROCKETSPORTS RACING
    • rocketsportsracing.com
  • TEAM RAHAL
    • rahal.com
  • VISTEON/PATRICK RACING
    • patrickracing.com
  • WALKER RACING
    • wafkerracing.com

» NHRA FUEL TEAMS

  • AMATO RACING
    • amatoracing.com
  • BILL MILLER ENGINEERING
    • bmeltd.com
  • BODE RACING
    • bobbode.com
  • BRUCE LITTON RACING
    • brucelitton.com
  • BUDWEISER KING RACING
    • kennybernstein.com
  • CARRIER BOYZ RACING
    • corymacracing.com
  • CAVALIERI & PEEK RACING
    • cavalieriracing.com
  • CHECKER SCHUCK'S KRAGEN RACING
    • delworsham.com
  • STEVE CHRISMAN
    • chrismans.com
  • DON GARLITS
    • dongariits.com
  • DON SCHUMACHER RACING
    • whitbazemore.com
    • tonyschumacher.com
  • DOUG HERBERT
    • dougherbert.com
  • HARTMAN MOTORSPORTS
    • rhondatf747.com
  • HEAD RACING
    • headracing.com
  • HENKELMAN & BACA MOTORSPORTS
    • davidbacaracing.com
  • JOHN FORCE RACING
    • johnforceracing.com
  • KALITTA MOTORSPORTS
    • kalittaracing.com
  • LEHMAN RACING
    • lehmanracing.com
  • NOVELLI FAMILY TOP FUEL RACING
    • e-fansfueler.com
  • PATON RACING
    • toddpaton.com
  • PEDREGON RACING
    • cruzpedregon.com
  • SCOTT MOTORSPORTS
    • scottmotorsports.com
  • SKUZA MOTORSPORTS
    • deanskuza.com
  • SNAKE RACING
    • snakeracing.com
  • STEVENS FAMILY RACING
    • www.portazb.com
  • STRASBURG RACING
    • strasburg-racing.com
  • TEAMWILKERSON RACING
    • timwilkerson.com
  • TERMINATOR MOTORSPORTS
    • bobgilbertson.com
  • T.J. ZIZZO
    • zizzoracing.com

» F1 TRACKS

  • AUSTRALIAN GRAND PRIX
    • grandprix.com.au
  • BAHRAINIAN GRAND PRIX
    • bahraingp.com.bh
  • BELGIUM GRAND PRIX
    • spa-francorchamps.be
  • BRAZILIAN GRAND PRIX
    • gpbrasil.com.br
  • BRITISH GRAND PRIX
    • silverstone-circuit.co.uk
  • CANADIAN GRAND PRIX
    • grandprix.ca
  • CHINESE GRAND PRIX
    • f1china.com.cn
  • EUROPEAN GRAND PRIX
    • nuerburgring.de
  • FRENCH GRAND PRIX
    • magnyf1.com
  • GERMAN GRAND PRIX
    • hockenheimring.de
  • HUNGARIAN GRAND PRIX
    • hungaroring.hu
  • ITALIAN GRAND PRIX
    • monzanet.it
  • JAPANESE GRAND PRIX
    • suzukacircuit.co.jp
  • MALAYSIAN GRAND PRIX
    • malaysiangp.com.my
  • MONACO GRAND PRIX
    • monaco.mc/monaco/gprix
  • SAN MARINO GRAND PRIX
    • autodromoimola.com
  • SPANISH GRAND PRIX
    • circuitcat.com
  • U.S. GRAND PRIX
    • usgpindy.com

» IRL TRACKS

  • CALIFORNIA SPEEDWAY
    • californiaspeedway.com
  • CHICAGOLAND SPEEDWAY
    • chicagolandspeedway.com
  • INDIANAPOLIS MOTOR SPEEDWAY
    • brickyard.com
  • HOMESTEAD MIAMI SPEEDWAY
    • homesteadmiamispeedway.com
  • KENTUCKY SPEEDWAY
    • kentuckyspeedway.com
  • MOTEGI TWIN RING
    • twinring.co.jp
  • MICHIGAN INTERNATIONAL SPEEDWAY
    • mispeedway.com
  • MILWAUKEE MILE
    • milwaukeemile.com
  • NASHVILLE SUPERSPEEDWAY
    • nashvillesuperspeedway.com
  • NAZARETH SPEEDWAY
    • nazarethspeedway.com
  • PHOENIX INTERNATIONAL RACEWAY
    • phoenixintlraceway.com
  • PIKES PEAK INTERNATIONAL RACEWAY
    • ppir.com
  • RICHMOND INTERNATIONAL RACEWAY
    • rir.com
  • TEXAS MOTOR SPEEDWAY
    • texasmotorspeedway.com

» CHAMP CAR TRACKS

  • CALIFORNIA SPEEDWAY
    • californiaspeedway.com
  • DENVER GRAND PRIX
    • grandprixofdenver.com
  • MEXICO CITY
    • telmexgigantegranpremiomexico.com
  • MONTERREY. MEXICO
    • .tecatetelmexgrandprix.com
  • MONTREAL INDY
    • molsonindy.com
  • PORTLAND GRAND PRIX
    • portlandraceway.com
  • ROAD AMERICA
    • roadamerica.com
  • ROAD ATLANTA
    • roadatlanta.com
  • ST. PETERSBURG GRAND PRIX
    • gpstpete.com
  • SURFERS PARADISE
    • indy.com.au
  • TORONTO INDY
    • molsonindy.com
  • VANCOUVER INDY
    • molsonindy.com

Auto Racing

Building the Pedigree

Motor racing in all forms has been a consuming passion of each successive generation of car enthusiasts since the first organized competition. The pioneers, by pitching car against car and driver against driver, learned not only about their own skills and how well their vehicles performed at the limit, but also about the durability of components.


In those days, racing really did improve the breed. In the years after the Second World War, technological discoveries made in competition, including better tires, oil and fuel, filtered down gradually to the ordinary family saloon. In the following pages we will guide you through the classic years of Formula One and the top class of professional motor racing. We also take a look at the romance of long-distance rallying and examine lesser-known activities like saloon-car racing, when cars just like the one dad drove battled it out on the track every weekend.

GRAND PRIX

As soon as two cars met, motor racing was invented. The first organized competition was the Paris—Bordeaux—Paris road race of 1895, won by Emile Levassor in a car of his own make. The average speed was 15mph (24kph), but by 1900, in a similar race from Paris to Lyons (Lyon), this rose to nearly 40mph (64kph). With little in the way of progress except lack of tire technology, monster racing, cars were soon thundering down dusty, unmade roads at up to 100mph (160kph).


Racing on public roads did not last long. Fatalities in the 1903 Paris-Madrid and Gordon Bennett Trophy races created the need for dedicated circuits. The world's first, Brooklands, opened in 1907; in the 1920s and 30s heroes such as Birkin and the Bentley boys thundered around here and Le Mans. On these closed circuits, the need for riding mechanics was gone. Single-seater racing was born.

The golden age of racing
Think classic Grand Prix racer and you think 1930s Bugatti. But the greatest era of single-seater racing was the 50s. This was the golden age: with little to separate the crowds from the track apart from rows of straw bales, the racing enthusiast could actually see his heroes at work, unfettered by high cockpit sides, full-faced helmets or the drivers' need to dress up as mobile billboards. While Fangio was still king of the hill on a good day and a quiet American called Phil Hill took his first drives with Ferrari, greats such as Stirling Moss, Peter Collins and Mike Hawthorn were at the peaks of their careers - and remained great mates, too. Grand Prix racing had become so popular by the early 50s that crowds of 100,000 flooded to the two big races of the year at Silverslone. This ex-airfield circuit was the home of British motor racing and hosted the British Grand Prix and the British Empire Trophy. Even in those days, you had to be through Buckingham or Bicester by 7.30am to make the start — and little has changed.


This decade and the one after also saw the quickest evolution of racing machinery. At the start, Alfa Romeo dominated the scene with the glorious Tipo 158 and 159, but Ferrari, BRM and Mercedes continued to push the tried and tested rear-engined formula, and Maserati's 250F - the classic racing car — won the hearts of drivers and spectators alike. Mercedes used its revolutionary W196 streamliners to steamroller the French Grand Prix at Reims (Rheims) in 1954. But it was Cooper which turned the racing world on its head by the end of the 50s with light, home-built rear-engined single-seaters.

The Chapman revolution
The man who had the greatest influence on Grand Prix cars and took racing-car design into the 60s, having started building his own cars in the 50s, was Colin Chapman. This structural engineer started racing with his Lotus Six and Seven (still with us as the Caterham Seven).


Rallying from the 50s to the 70s

Rallying in the 50s usually meant long distance time trials where navigational accuracy and not necessarily outright speed was the criterion. Crews of two or three would battle through adverse conditions against an exhausting time schedule, armed with little more than standard cars upgraded only by extra lights and knobby tires. The most famous endurance events are the winter Monte Carlo and Alpine rallies where machinery as diverse as Sunbeam Rapiers, big and small saloons and sportscars, contemporary and vintage, competed against each other. Many entries would be “works” ones, from car makers anxious to prove their model’s reliability. Later, in the 1960s, the Porsche 91 made its name as a durable car that withstood all that long distance rallying could throw at it and the 911 remains the car to beat in historic rallying in the 90s.


There were rallies at a local level, accessible to anyone who had a car and joined a motor club. These again were tests of navigational and timing accuracy, not speed, often at night. No helmets or elaborate safety procedures would be needed in those days when even such ungainly machinery as Austin A90 Atlantics would have had a chance.

Stage rallying
By the 70s, rallying the most people had come to mean ”stage rallies”. These are essentially a series of rough-road sprints. Cars blast sideways in crowd-pleasing power-slides, often on slippery shale or in treacherous ice conditions, through a narrow, twisty course accessible to spectators. The timed sections, or stages, range from a couple of miles to more than 30 (48 km), and the object is to get down them as fast as possible. The navigator's job is to get driver and car to the start of each stage at the right time, but in the frantic activity of negotiating the stage he is more than mere ballast. Using maps or "tulip" diagrams, he warns the driver of the severity of approaching comers, for advance reconnaissance has often been banned. Shrewd navigation is needed on the road sections between stages: these are subject to strict timing, too, and point loss is possible.
The premier event in Britain has always been the RAC Rally. By the end of the 60s the Ford Escort was king, driven by such stars as Roger dark and the "Flying Finns", Timo Makinen and Ari Vatanen.


Classic 50s rally car — Austin-Healey

The durability of the powerful, separate-chassis two-seater Austin-Healey, launched in 1954, made it the favorite for long-distance rallies over the Alps. Its first successes were with the Morley brothers. Rally legend Timo Makinen first came to fame driving a "Big Healey". But there was tremendous noise from the bellowing, three-litre straight-six engine, and lack of suspension movement made for poor ground clearance and a bone shaking ride.

First of the evolution specials — Stratos
With its show-ear derived styling and Ferrari V-six engine, the Stratos was conceived with the sole purpose of winning rallies once Lancia's mainstay, the front-wheel-drive Fulvia, had aged. This twitchy, short-wheelbase homologation special (legend has it not even the requisite 500 were built) won the World Rally Championship three times, from 1974-76, and was forerunner of the short-lived, rally-specific Group B cars banned in 1986 for being too dangerous. The Stratos's last win was in the 1979 Monte Carlo Rally.

 

Saloon Car Racing

Saloon racing has always been used by car makers – officially or not – to prove the excellence of their products. “Win on Sunday, sell on Monday” is the slogan. If Joe Public saw a car winning that he perceived as being like his own, then brand loyalty was strengthened and could even lead to new sales.


Saloon-car racing began soon after the Second World War, but even well into the 50s, racing saloon cars were terrifying similar to their standard counterparts. Perhaps the tires would be inflated, the hubcaps removed and a helmet worn, but there would be little safety gear until the 60s.


Professionals such as Graham Hill, who started in saloon cars and continued to race Jaguar MkIIs and Lotus Cortinas into the 60s, might wear overalls or at least matching polo shirt and trousers, but for the rest it would be everyday wear – taking a cue from 50s Grand Prix ace Mike Hawthorn who always raced in a sports jacket and bow-tie.


As new models came on stream, so they would be pressed into service on the tracks, becoming faster as more was learned about their tuning potential. The powerful MkI and MkII Jaguars, first seen in 1957, were naturals, as were to a lesser extent the six-cylinder Ford Zephyr and Zodiac, but by the early 60s the Mini had started to creep on the grid, aided by John Cooper of Formula 1 fame. The Mini was a landmark car in this respect; racing people who started their careers in Minis include Ken Tyrell, James Hunt and the great John Rhodes whose tire-smoking sideways cornering antics are legend. Others who enjoyed rattling around in unsuitable old cars included Stirling Moss and Jim Clark.


By the 60s, proper championships for touring and modified saloons had become established, leading to exciting racing among Formula 2-engined Escorts, for example, and to the birth of the extensively modified saloons with the Group 2 and 4 BMW "Batmobiles" -and fearsome devices such as the series of Biydenstein Vauxhalls fielded in 70s "Supersaloon" racing by the larger-than-life Gerry Marshall.


America had evolved its own racing for "stock", or standard, saloons. This had started as a 200-mile (322km) sand/Tarmac race at Daytona Beach, Florida, in 1936. By 1959, the course had been transformed into a purpose-built two-mile (3.2km) banked oval track in the same location, and similar tracks sprang up all over the country under the auspices of NASCAR, the National Association for Stock Car Auto Racing. By the end of the 60s, "stock" cars were circulating at up to 200mph (322kph), aided by careful attention to aerodynamics and the rule book.


In Sports Car Club of America racing, where cars had to turn right as well as left, the AC Cobra/Corvette wars of the mid-60s gave way to multiround contests between modified Mustangs and Camaros, making heroes of men like Mark Donohue and Peter Revson.


Farther south, Mexico hosted the maddest road race ever, the 1,864 miles (3,000km) Carrerra Panamericana. This flat-out spectacle, which included a class for saloons among the diverse machinery taking part, was run annually from 1950 until 1954, when the growing number of fatalities forced closure. Since 1991, it has been run again as a retrospective road event.

 

Classics in Competition Today

Classic motor sport has never been more popular. Purists think it’s a shame to use up venerable old machinery, but the pragmatic say racing cars were built to race.


Historic motor sport doesn’t have to mean big bucks or major tracks extravaganzas; there are plenty of gentler sprints, hill climbs or rallies populated by more modest machinery. Whatever the car, there’s an extra-curricular activity you can do with it. Here are some of the activities that enthusiasts get up to with their classics.


Road runs
Not competition but open to anyone with a suitable classic (usually at least 20 years old) and a road license, these are run by many clubs as a way providing their major events with a focal point and also by large organizations such as the RAC MSA which runs the UK’s largest annual road run.


Trials
You can enter a production-car trial in pretty much anything with four wheels – but the most stylish trials for classics are the ones operated by Vintage Sports Car Club (VSCC), for cars made before 1930. The point of a trial is to arrive at the right place at the right time and to clear certain muddy hill climb without stopping. The winner is the driver with fewest errors.


Sprints and hill climbs
Within reason, you can sprint or hill climbs any classic, vintage or veteran car you want. Only the most basic safety gear and the cheapest competition license are needed. Each competitor embarks on two practice and two timed runs on a short, usually twisty course.


Navigational rallies
Usually run at night, navigational rallies are tests of map-reading, navigation and time-keeping. Although they aren’t speed events as such, an accurate average must be kept.


Stage rallies
There’s some navigation in these events, but only to get the car to beginning of each special stage in good time – and then all hell breaks loose. The stage, often narrow forest gravel tracks, is closed to traffic, and the object is to get to the other end as fast as possible.


Endurance rallies

From the three-day Monte Carlo Challenge over the snowy Alps to the 10-week London-Mexico, run in 1995 as a 25th anniversary of the first event, these grueling runs demand meticulous car preparation and tremendous self-discipline — but generate fantastic camaraderie between entrants.


Saloon car racing
Back to the glory days, pure and simple, with Anglias, BMW 2000s, and Alfa GTAs and Minis scrabbling round on Dunlop racing tires in scenes straight from the 60s.

Historic single-seater and sportscar racing
From ERA through Maserati 4CM and Alfa Monzas, including Blower Bentleys and Mercedes SSKs, right up to fairly recent Formula 1 material, this evocative, heady mix stirs up memories for everyone. In the sportscar class, glorious packs of Lotus Elevens battle it out with Jaguar D-types, Maseratis, Birdcages and Coopers too. But you have to be rich.

 

 

Motorsports Schedules

Series TV Schedules Year 2004

» FORMULA ONE

All broadcasts are on Speed Channel

  • MARCH 6 Australia, 9:30 p.m.
  • MARCH 20 Malaysia, 1:30 a.m.
  • APRIL 4 Bahrain, 6:30 a.m.
  • APRIL 25 San Marino, 7:30 a.m.
  • MAY 9 Spain, 7:30 a.m.
  • MAY 23 Monaco, 7:30 a.m.
  • MAY 30 Europe (Nurburgring), 7:30 a.m.
  • JUNE 13 Canada, 12:30 p.m.
  • JUNE 20 United States, 1:30 p.m.
  • JULY 4 France, 7:30 a.m.
  • JULY 11 Great Britain, 7:30 a.m.
  • JULY 25 Germany, 7:30 a.m.
  • AUG. 15 Hungary, 7:30 a.m.
  • AUG. 29 Belgium, 7:30 a.m.
  • SEPT. 12 Italy, 7:30 a.m.
  • SEPT. 25. China, 1:30 a.m.
  • OCT. 9 Japan, 1:30 a.m.
  • OCT. 24 Brazil, 11:30 a.m.

 

» INDY RACING LEAGUE

  • FEB. 29 Homestead, ESPN, 2 p.m.
  • MARCH 21 Phoenix, ABC, 4 p.m.
  • APRIL 17 Motegi, Japan, ESPN2, midnight
  • MAY 30 Indianapolis, ABC, noon
  • JUNE 12 Texas, ESPN, 7 p.m.
  • JUNE 26 Richmond, ESPN2, 7:30 p.m.
  • JULY 4 Kansas, ABC, 12:30 p.m.
  • JULY 17 Nashville, ESPN, 7 p.m.
  • JULY 25 Milwaukee, ABC, 3:30 p.m.
  • AUG. 1 Michigan, ABC, 3 p.m.
  • AUG. 15 Kentucky, ABC, 3:30 p.m.
  • AUG. 22 Pikes Peak, ABC, 3:30 p.m.
  • AUG. 29 Nazareth, ABC, 2 p.m.
  • SEPT. 12 Chicagoland, ABC, 1:30 p.m.
  • OCT. 3 California, ESPN, 3 p.m.
  • OCT. 17 Texas, ABC, 12:30 p.m.

» CHAMP CAR WORLD SERIES

  • APRIL 18 Long Beach
  • MAY16 LasVegas
  • MAY 23 Monterrey, Mexico
  • JUNES Milwaukee
  • JUNE 20 Portland
  • JULY 3 Cleveland
  • JULY 11 Toronto
  • JULY 25 Vancouver
  • AUG. 8 Road America
  • AUG. 15 Denver
  • AUG.29Montreal
  • SEPT. 12 Monterey, Calif.
  • OCT. 24 Surfers Paradise, Australia
  • TBA St. Petersburg
  • TBA Mexico City
  • TBA Seoul, South Korea
  • TBA Fontana

» INFINITY PRO SERIES

All broadcasts are on ESPN2

  • FEB. 29 Homestead, 4 p.m.
  • MARCH 20 Phoenix
    (March 25, 3:30 p.m.)
  • MAY 22 Indianapolis, 2 p.m.
  • JULY 4 Kansas.7p.rn.
  • JULY 17 Nashvil (July18, noon)
  • JULY 25 Milwaukee (July 27, 1 p.m.)
  • AUG. 1 Michigan (Aug. 2, 4 p.m.)
  • AUG. 14 Kentucky, 10 p.m.
  • AUG. 22 Pikes Peak (Aug. 25, 4 p.m.)
  • SEPT. 11 Chicagoland (Sept. 16,3 p.m.)
  • OCT. 2 California (Oct. 7,3:30 p.m.)
  • OCT. 16 Texas (Oct. 17, noon)

» TOYOTA ATLANTIC

  • APRIL 18 Long Beach
  • MAY 16 LasVegas
  • MAY 23 Monterrey, Mexico 1
  • JUNE 5 Millwaukee
  • JUNE 20 Portland
  • JULY 3 Cleveland
  • JULY 11 Toronto
  • JULY 25 Vancouver
  • AUG. 15 Denver
  • AUG. 29 Montreal
  • SEPT. 12 Monterey, California

» NHRA

All broadcasts are on ESPN2

  • FEB. 22 Pomona, Calif., 10 p.m.
  • MARCH 7 Phoenix, 7 p.m.
  • MARCH 21 Gainesville, 11:30 p.m.
  • APRIL 4 Las Vegas, 11 p.m.
  • APRIL 18 Houston, 5 p.m.
  • MAY 2 Bristol, 4 p.m.
  • MAY 16 Atlanta, 7 p.m.
  • MAY 23 Chicago, 7 p.m.
  • MAY 30 Topeka, 4 p.m.
  • JUNE 13 Columbus, 3 p.m.
  • JUNE 20 Englishtown, 5 p.m.
  • JUNE 27 St. Louis, 9 p.m.
  • JULY 18 Denver, 9 p.m.
  • JULY 25 Seattle, 7 p.m.
  • AUG. 1 Sonoma, Calif., 7 p.m.
  • AUG. 15 Brainerd, Minn., 7 p.m.
  • AUG. 22 Memphis Motorsports Park, 10 p.m.
  • SEPT. 6 Indianapolis, 7 p.m.
  • SEPT. 19 Reading, Pa., 4 p.m.
  • SEPT. 26 Dallas, 11 p.m.
  • OCT. 3 Chicago, 8 p.m.
  • OCT. 31 Las Vegas, 7 p.m.
  • NOV. 14 Pomona, Calif., 6 p.m.

» GRAND-AM ROLEX SPORTS CAR SERIES

All broadcasts are on Speed Channel

  • JAN. 31 Daytona, 1 p.m.
  • FEB. 28 Homestead (March 7, 4 p.m.)
  • APRIL 10 Phoenix, 9 p.m.
  • MAY 23 Mont-Tremblant, Quebec, 11 a.m.
  • JUNE 20 Watkins Glen, 11 a.m. (part one), 4 p.m. (part two)
  • JULY 4 Daytona (noon)
  • AUG. 8 Mid-Ohio (noon)
  • AUG. 15 Watkins Glen (1 p.m.)
  • SEPT. 12 Homestead, 1 p.m.
  • OCT. 3 Virginia, noon
  • OCT. 10 Birmingham, 1 p.m.
  • OCT. 31 California, 4 p.m.

» AMERICAN LE MANS SERIES

  • MARCH 20 Sebring, Speed Channel, 10 a.m.
  • JUNE 27 Mid-Ohio, CBS, 2 p.m.
  • JULY 5 Lime Rock, Speed Channel, 3 p.m.
  • JULY 18 Sears Point. CBS, 3 p.m.
  • JULY 25 Portland, Speed Channel, 4 p.m.
  • AUG. 8 Mosport, CBS. 1 p.m.
  • AUG. 22 Road America, Speed Channel, 2 p.m.
  • SEPT. 25 Road Atlanta, Speed Channel, 10 a.m.
  • OCT. 16 Laguna Seca, NBC (Oct. 17,4p.m.)

» TRANS-AM

  • APRIL 16-18 Long Beach, Calif.
  • JUNE 25-27 Sears Point
  • JULY 31-AUG. 2 Trois-Rivieres
  • AUG. 5-8 Road America
  • SEPT. 10-12 Monterey, Calif.
  • TBA Puerto Rico

 

(Television schedules for Champ Car, Toyota Atlantic and Trans-Am have not yet been confirmed.)

 
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