1005879_10151650489087071_1540147541_nThe story below is authored by my good friend, David Reininger. It originally appeared on one of the most informative IndyCar media platforms in the sport —  TrackSide Online

As TSO published; “Dave covers a few races for TSO when he’s not at the races doing his other job, spotting for Tony Kanaan in IndyCar and Gabby Chaves in Firestone Indy Lights.  

Dave was kind enough to write about his experience on Race Day at the  Indianapolis 500 and TSO thought that now, as Tony Kanaan continues to compete in the 2013 IndyCar season, it would be a good time to share Dave’s story.”  

Knowing David, I was thrilled to see his story documented and fortunately for me, the people at TSO have allowed me to share it with the readers of  SpeedwaySightings

IndyCar Racing is not an occupation for David, but a vocation. Since becoming active in IndyCar Racing in the very late 1990s, David has not only been a member of several IndyCar and IndyCar Lights Championship winning teams, but given the opportunity, he writes periodically as one of the Trackside Online team of reporters.  If you want the inside story of what’s going on during the IndyCar season, you can’t go wrong by subscribing to Trackside Online — I have been a paying subscriber for several years and it’s minimal cost has paid for itself many, many times over.  If you are so inclined to sign up for some terrific IndyCar Racing content, tell them Billy from Philly sent you …



Winning the Indianapolis 500: A Spotter’s Story …

By Dave Reininger

With 30 laps to go in the 97th Indianapolis 500, I stopped spotting for Tony Kanaan. While that is not 100% accurate, it’s pretty close. TK had his hands full during those last laps as his opponents made their challenging bids for the lead, but it was almost as if he knew what they were going to do. He obviously knew where they were and didn’t he need that information from his spotter. I shut up.

Keeping the 11 car out of trouble was still my responsibility and despite the urge to watch the race, I had to concentrate to ensure the track was clear from Turn 4 to Turn 2. When the leaders disappeared from view halfway through Turn 2, I focused my binoculars on Turn 4 and awaited their return to my area of responsibility. The Turn 3 spotter covers from Turn 2 to Turn 4. Like any other race fan, I just wanted to watch the race unfold beneath my perch located high atop the roof of E Stand. More than once I had to tell myself, ‘just do your job, do your job.” I knew TK would do his job, just as the crew had done their job in the pits.

Ryan Hunter-Reay’s spotter was standing near me and he saw the wasn’t saying about what his driver was doing. I think he shut up too.

It was an epic dogfight and obviously, I’m glad my dog won.

On Saturday night before the 500, I was sitting in the stands at Anderson (IN) Speedway waiting for the start of the Little 500. It would be my first Little 500 (I’ve always gone to the Night Before the 500 at IRP) and I would be spotting for five time Indianapolis 500 starter Jimmy Kite. When the start of the race was delayed due to weather, I was thinking, ‘what have I got myself into?’ I needed to be at the Speedway early the next morning for the most important race of the year. It was a 30 minute delay before Jimmy lined up in his starting position on Row 10. I called “green, green, green,” looked to Turn 1 for the inevitable first turn crash (which didn’t happen) only to look back to Turn 4 to see Jimmy hitting the car on his outside. The guy on the outside flipped, Jimmy tore a corner off his car, and the guy who hit Jimmy, sending him into the flipping driver on the outside, sailed away unscathed. Jimmy’s night was done and when the rain returned, so was everyone else.

I was home by 9:30 on the night before the 500. Within an hour the phone rang and the crew wanted to know if I would be available to spot on Sunday night. I agreed to return to Anderson on Sunday night and the crew member added, “unless you win the 500.”

I said, “Yeah, right.”

The crew was able to repair Jimmy’s car, and the Little 500 was completed on Sunday night. Jimmy finished 14th with former Indy Lights driver Geoff Dodge in his ear. Although he lives in Speedway, Geoff is racing the regular weekly Saturday night program at Knoxville, Iowa.

About 7 years ago I bought a house at 21st and Auburn in Speedway, Indiana. I share a property line with the Indianapolis Motor Speedway (we back up to Lot 2). On race day I got up around 7 am. My first duty is to check on the yard to see how the parking is going. Based on years past, I know there are folks parked in the yard as early as 5:30 am. My daughter is my “property manager,” selling reserved spaces on Craigslist for 30 bucks a pop. She even purchases spots from the neighbors for 20, sells them on Craigslist for 30, and makes 8 bucks after PayPal takes their 2 dollar cut. Is this a great country or what? The neighbors are happy to sell their spaces, the parkers are happy with having a reserved space and we’ve no complaints. The system works well.

(Save those virtual rotten tomatoes for her, I have nothing to do with it except that I am glad to see the kid make a few extra bucks.)

I was in the garage by 9:30 or so and immediately checked on my two radios, one for communication with the driver and one for listening to race control and communicating with the crew. My crew radio was acting up and we changed some cables which made it better. It still wasn’t great. As it turned out, I never once had to communicate with the pits.

When the green flag dropped TK, who started 12th, passed 7 cars on the first lap. Hildebrand crashed on the third lap and on the restart, TK passed two more cars. He was running third when he decided to make a run for the lead. The car was awesome from the first day of practice. TK was happy with his car on May 10. There was one day mid-week when I saw some long faces around the garage but he was happy on the final day of practice too. On Carb Day he ran for 20 minutes and said, “Put it away.” The crew wanted to try one more thing and he ran two more laps before coming on the radio saying, “I’m telling you, put it away.”

They put it away. 

TK ran out front for much of the first stint but that cost the team as he was one of the first to pit. The penalty for leading was at least one lap per stint.

It was better to run second or third in another driver’s draft, saving fuel to stretch that stint an extra lap or two.

During the first few stints drivers were seeing what they had, checking their cars and allowing their competitors into the lead in order to save fuel. The last two stints were flat out racing.

When Dario crashed with two laps to go, the other spotters came over to congratulate me. At that point I had not assessed the situation and had not determined how long it would take to clean up the mess. Besides, the car had not crossed the finish line and we ALL know ANYTHING can happen. I high-fived and shook hands and while I can’t say it was surreal, it certainly was out of place. We hadn’t won anything yet.

He crossed the finish line and it was official. I have been told if the tears don’t run down your cheeks, it’s not crying. I’d be lying if I told you my eyes didn’t well up.

The photo session for the winning team is scheduled for 9 am Monday. The lines of photographers were in place well before the car arrived at the yard of bricks around 9:15. The sponsors went first, taking group photos, followed by team owners, family members and finally the entire KV Racing team. Group shots of the 11 crew were followed by individual shots of each crew member with TK and the Borg Warner Trophy. It is truly a memorable event.

The photo session is important to me because of my love for the Speedway, its history and traditions. That’s why I missed the post race celebration at Sensu in downtown Indy. Sensu opens at 10 pm and I understand the birds were chirping when some made it home Monday morning. I didn’t realize Sensu opened at 10 until I tried to get in around 8:30. Instead I treated my sister, who was all dressed up for the occasion, to a shrimp cocktail at St. Elmos. My wife opted to stay home as my sister was pretty psyched to see her big brother win the Indy 500. Sensu was still closed when we returned a few minutes after 10 and we headed back to Auburn Street.

When I left Virginia on May 9 I contemplated taking my clothes. You know, the clothes; the sport jacket, the tie, the nice trousers. But wouldn’t that be too presumptuous of me? Wouldn’t that jinx the team?

I didn’t want to jinx the team.

My wife took almost two hours. Despite the time, she went easy on the wallet, finding an outfit at the Kohls in Speedway. She even got new shoes. I had a pair of dress shoes at the Speedway house from an American Auto Racing Writers and Broadcasters Association (AARWBA) banquet, so I was set in that department. Finding a 52 long at Kohls wasn’t going to happen so we were off to the big and tall shop at Castleton Corner. I took one hour to shop but the dent in the wallet was bigger.

Walking the red carpet took place at 5, followed by a dinner and then the awards presentation. After the banquet a quick return to reality was in order. I loaded my van for the long 10 hour drive back to Virginia. Done my midnight, I was on the road by 9:30 and back in Northern Virginia by 8:30 Tuesday evening, one day later than originally anticipated.

During the awards presentation, Josef Newgarden talked about how hard he worked for nothing. He finished 28th on Sunday. The driver faces the most adversity when the car’s handling is off a bit. Struggling through a 500 mile race, or any race for that matter, makes for a long day. It’s the same for the crew. If the driver is mired in traffic the spotter’s job is more difficult. The pit crew struggles to find the right changes to make the car better and it’s a long day for everyone.

The opposite is true. When everything is right, and it was for Tony Kanaan on that Sunday, the day is a breeze when compared to slogging around laps down to the leader. I’m not saying it’s easy to win the Indianapolis 500, far from it. The fact that the car was good from day one is a testament to the crew and their level of preparation for the race. KV Racing got it right. The pit stops were flawless. Everyone remained calm throughout the race and the entire event. With Tony running in the top five for most of the race my job as a spotter was made much easier.

You have to pay your dues when you first start spotting. You don’t start with one of the top teams. I’ve spotted for drivers when their car was absolutely diabolical. When the leaders come to lap your driver you want to scream, “Duck, here they come again!”

With Tony Kanaan, during the last 30 laps of the Indianapolis 500, the only thing I said was, “Way to go, Champ.”


Copyright 2013 TrackSide Online — www.TrackSideOnline.com — All Rights Reserved.

Takuma Sato and Michael Andretti — IndyCar Image by Shawn Gritzmacher

INDIANAPOLIS (Sunday, May 28, 2017) – Many wondered if an experienced Formula One driver competing for Andretti Autosport could win the 101st Indianapolis 500 presented by PennGrade Motor Oil. It happened, just not by the one some expected.

Takuma Sato capped off another thrilling Indianapolis 500 that featured a record number of drivers leading the race. The driver of the No. 26 Andretti Autosport Honda edged three-time Indy 500 winner Helio Castroneves to the finish line by 0.2011 of a second to become the first Japanese winner of “The Greatest Spectacle in Racing.”

Sato passed Castroneves for the lead on Lap 195 – the last of 35 lead changes in the 200-lap race on the historic 2.5-mile Indianapolis Motor Speedway oval and the seventh straight year that the decisive pass for the Indy 500 lead occurred in the last six laps. Sato held off aggressive charges from Castroneves, the driver of the No. 3 Shell Fuel Rewards Team Penske Chevrolet, in the sixth-closest finish in Indy 500 history.

After spending seven years in Formula One, Sato came to the Verizon IndyCar Series in 2010. His only previous Indy car victory was in 2013 with AJ Foyt Racing on the streets of Long Beach, California. Sato joined Andretti Autosport this season, and his first oval win today is the fifth for Andretti Autosport in the Indianapolis 500 – including three in the last four years.

“It’s such a privilege to win here,” said Sato, who crashed while battling eventual winner Dario Franchitti for the lead on the final lap of the 2012 Indy 500. “So whether it was the first attempt or eighth attempt or you had a drama in the past, it doesn’t really matter. Winning today, it’s just superb.

“But, yes, I do feel after 2012 I really needed to correct something I left over. Today, I was so happy that I made it and won in a good move.”

Sato is the 71st driver to win an Indianapolis 500 in its 101 runnings. The best previous finish by a Japanese driver was fifth by Tora Takagi in 2003.

Helio Castroneves cracks a smile following his runner-up finish in the Indianapolis 500 — IndyCar Image by Mike Harding

Castroneves overcame a black-flag penalty for jumping a restart and dodged mayhem in two race incidents to finish second at Indy for the third time – making him one of seven drivers with three Indianapolis 500 runner-up finishes. It is the 41st second-place finish of the Brazilian’s 20-year Indy car career, which ranks second all time.

“The Shell Fuel Rewards Chevy team almost got it done today,” said Castroneves, attempting for the 8th straight year to join A.J. Foyt, Al Unser and Rick Mears as four-time Indy 500 winners. “It was so close.

“I say, ‘great job’ to my guys,” added Castroneves, who recovered from his worst Indy 500 start (19th) and the pit drive-through penalty to finish runner-up. “They worked their tails off, we saw it all today. We were in the back and we led some laps. We avoided disaster and we almost got (win) No. 4.”

Dale Coyne Racing rookie Ed Jones finished a career-best third. Like Castroneves, Jones had to climb from the rear of the field after having the rear wing assembly on his No. 19 Boy Scouts of America Honda replaced during a pit stop.

“We kept pushing on, kept making up positions,” the 23-year-old from Dubai said. “I had a great Dale Coyne Racing car underneath me the whole way that got me to make those passes. … Congrats to Sato. I didn’t really have the pace for him and Helio at the end, but we did the best we could.”

Fernando Alonso was the most heralded rookie coming into the race. The two-time Formula One champion, who bypassed today’s F1 Monaco Grand Prix to fulfill a dream to drive in the Indy 500, started fifth, ran up front most of the day and led 27 laps in the No. 29 McLaren-Honda-Andretti Honda. Alonso’s race came to a premature conclusion 24th place with a mechanical issue after 179 laps.

“Obviously disappointed not to finish the race because every race you compete, you want to be at the checkered flag,” Alonso said. “Today, (it) was not possible. Anyway, (it) was a great experience, the last two weeks. I came here basically to prove myself, to challenge myself. I know that I can be as quick as anyone in an F1 car. I didn’t know if I can be as quick as anyone in an Indy car.

“Thanks to INDYCAR, an amazing experience,” the 35-year-old Spaniard added. “Thanks to Indianapolis, thanks to the fans. I felt at home. I’m not American, but I felt really proud to race here.”

Despite going a lap down early with handling issues, Chip Ganassi Racing’s Max Chilton led the most laps (50) before finishing fourth. It was the best showing of the 26-year-old Brit’s two-year Verizon IndyCar Series career.

“I don’t think anyone has ever won this race without a little bit of luck,” said Chilton, driver of the No. 8 Gallagher Honda. “When we did end up getting out front, the car was really quick and you can see why this place is so special and so electric in that moment. … To come from a lap down to lead and have a chance to win here at Indy is a massive accomplishment for the whole team.”

A total of 15 drivers led the event, breaking the record of 14 set in 2013.

The race was slowed by 11 cautions periods for a total of 50 laps. A red flag stopped action for 19 minutes to repair the SAFER Barrier and catch fencing in the short chute between Turns 1 and 2. It was the result of a Lap 53 collision between Jay Howard and pole sitter Scott Dixon that vaulted Dixon’s car into the safety materials on the inside of the track. Neither driver was injured.

“I’m just a little beaten up,” said Dixon, driver of the No. 9 Camping World Honda for Chip Ganassi Racing. “It was definitely a bit of a rough ride.

“I was hoping that Jay was going to stay against the wall, but obviously, there was the impact. I had already picked that way to go and there was nowhere else to go to avoid him. It was definitely a wild ride. Big thanks to the Holmatro Safety Team, INDYCAR and Dallara and everyone for the safety standards we have on these cars.”

Buddy Lazier was involved in a single-car incident on Lap 122. The 1996 Indy 500 winner spun and contacted the Turn 2 SAFER Barrier in the No. 44 Lazier Racing-StalkIt-Tivoli Lodge Chevrolet. Complaining of chest discomfort, Lazier was transported to IU Health Methodist Hospital, where he was treated and released.

The final caution flag waved on Lap 184 when the cars of James Davison and Oriol Servia touched in Turn 2, sparking a five-car incident that also collected James Hinchcliffe, Josef Newgarden and Will Power. None of the drivers was injured.

Sato becomes the sixth different winner in as many Verizon IndyCar Series races this season and jumps to third place in the standings. Castroneves leads with 245 points while reigning series champion Simon Pagenaud, Sato and Dixon each has 234. Alexander Rossi is fifth in points with 190 after finishing seventh today.

The Verizon IndyCar Series travels to the Raceway at Belle Isle Park for next weekend’s Chevrolet Detroit Grand Prix, the only doubleheader weekend on the 2017 schedule. The races air at 3:30 p.m. ET June 3 and 4 on ABC and the Advance Auto Parts INDYCAR Radio Network.


INDIANAPOLIS (Thursday, May 25, 2017) – Verizon IndyCar Series driver Sebastien Bourdais, injured in a crash May 20 during a qualifying attempt for the 101st Indianapolis 500 Mile Race, was discharged from IU Health Methodist Hospital on Wednesday and has been moved to a local rehabilitation facility.

Bourdais sustained multiple pelvic fractures and a fractured right hip when his No. 18 GEICO Honda crashed into the SAFER Barrier in Turn 2 on the third lap of his qualifications attempt Saturday. The Dale Coyne Racing driver underwent successful surgery that evening at IU Health Methodist Hospital.

“Sebastien is progressing amazingly fast for having pelvis and hip fractures, and considering the severity of the crash,” said orthopedic surgeon Dr. Kevin Scheid, an INDYCAR medical consultant. “He is walking with crutches, in good spirits and feeling good.

“We expect the fractures to heal in around eight weeks and he should be able to start putting weight on the right leg then. Until that time, he can work on rehabilitating his upper body, core strength and range of motion in the hip.”

Bourdais, the 38-year-old four-time Indy car champion, expressed his gratitude to everyone involved in his care from the time of the incident.

“I’m obviously really happy to be up on my feet and feeling pretty good about being able to walk on crutches,” Bourdais said. “I’m really thankful to all the people at IU Health Methodist and the Holmatro Safety Team, everybody at INDYCAR and my team, Dale Coyne Racing, for helping me achieve that so early after the crash.

“It’s going to be a bit of a long road ahead,” he added. “I still have six weeks before I can put weight on my right leg and put my foot on the ground, but after that it should be pretty smooth sailing. I’m really looking forward to the day I can get back in the car, and hopefully that will be before the end of the season. I look forward to seeing you guys at the track.”

Updates on Bourdais’ condition will be released when available.



INDIANAPOLIS, Wednesday, May 24, 2017 — Just like last year, race fans are encouraged to arrive as early as possible for the 101st Running of the Indianapolis 500 presented by PennGrade Motor Oil on Sunday, May 28. With one of the largest crowds in decades expected to fill the Indianapolis Motor Speedway on Race Day, the easiest way to ensure a stress-free day at the track is to arrive by the time all gates open at 6am (ET).

“Momentum from the 100th Running has carried over into this year’s race, and we expect our second-largest crowd in at least the last 20 years,” Indianapolis Motor Speedway President J. Douglas Boles said. “So we’re encouraging fans to get here early and take a little extra time to map out their route to the Speedway and fully plan their day at the track.”

Gates at IMS open at 6am following the traditional cannon blast. From there, fans looking to beat traffic and avoid longer lines can take advantage of many fun opportunities, including:

•  IMS Museum: The Museum, which opens at 6am on Race Day, features a special exhibit honoring legendary four-time Indianapolis 500 winner A.J. Foyt this year. Learn more about the Museum’s world-renowned attractions here: www.IndyRacingMuseum.org

•  Fan Midway: This year’s Fan Midway features several exciting attractions, including the NERF Nitro Kids Zone and interactive activations from Yamaha, Crown Royal, Disney and more. The action-packed Chevy Stage is also in the lot adjacent to the Midway.

•  Shopping and Food: A wide array of 101st Running attire and collectibles will go fast, so don’t miss out! Shop for family and friends while supplies last. All concessions and retailers will open at 6am.

•  BorgWarner Trophy March to the Bricks: Back by popular demand, the Borg-Warner Trophy will begin an epic March to the iconic Yard of Bricks at 8am from the IMS Museum.  Line up outside the west side of the Museum for a chance to see one of the most famous trophies in the world – escorted by the Indianapolis 500 Gordon Pipers – begin its journey to Victory Podium.

•  IMS Red Carpet: This year, the IMS Red Carpet is moving just north of Pagoda Plaza with celebrities walking the carpet from 9-10am.  The fans lining up in the viewing area earliest will have the best view of Race Day celebrities and also receive free Race Day swag!

•  Rolling Stage: Also making a repeat appearance this year is the IMS rolling stage, which will begin circling the track at 10am. Popular alternative rock band Jonathan Jackson + Enation will play in Turns 1, 2 and 4. Band leader Jonathan Jackson is a star on the CMT show “Nashville.”

•  Epic PreRace! Be in your seat for it: This year’s pre-race ceremonies will serve as a fitting, stunning tribute to our nation’s military heroes and continue as America’s greatest Memorial Day Weekend sporting tradition. Be in your seat early to ensure you see every can’t-miss moment.

Other Important Race Day Tips for Fans

•  Plan Your Visit: Use IMS.com/planyourvisit to enhance your day at “The Greatest Spectacle in Racing.” This central hub includes the most current information on parking, schedules, directions, allowed and prohibited items, and more.

•  IMS App and Twitter: Download the IMS app, available on both iPhone and Android, before Race Weekend. Also follow the IMS (@IMS), Town of Speedway Police (@SpeedwayPD) and Indiana State Police (@IndStatePolice) accounts on Twitter for the latest Race Day information.

•  Cooler, Backpack Restrictions: No coolers larger than 18 inches by 14 inches by 14 inches can be brought into the facility, which will be strictly enforced. Fans will be allowed to bring one cooler and one standard backpack or book bag per person.

•  Parking: All IMS exterior parking lots open at 5am on Race Morning, while interior lots open at 6am.   All IMS exterior and interior parking is sold out. A Limited number of IMS ADA parking passes remain available for purchase. These must be purchased before Race Morning at the IMS Ticket Office.

•  Gate 2, Gate 10 Access: Gate 2 and Gate 10 are not accessible via car on Race Day without a pre-paid parking pass. Fans with a pre-paid parking pass in Turn 3 must enter IMS through Gate 10, not Gate 2.

•  Road Closures: To increase the safety and security of race patrons, the Speedway Police Department will close Georgetown Road and 16th Street to all vehicular traffic during the running of the 101st Running of the Indianapolis 500.

Georgetown Road will be closed south of 25th Street beginning at 7am. After Georgetown Rd is closed, no vehicular traffic, including placarded traffic, will be allowed to access the roadway. Race patrons with pre-paid parking passes who are accustomed to entering IMS Gate 7 must enter through Gate 2 (W. 16th Street) or Gate 10 (30th Street).

Upon completion of the race, Georgetown Road will remain closed to vehicular traffic until the vast majority of race pedestrian foot traffic clears from the roadway (approximately two hours after the race).

In addition, 16th Street will be closed between Olin Ave. on the east to the 16th St. roundabout on the west from approximately 11am until the race ends. In addition, 16th Street will not be accessible from Polco Street, as it will be blocked at 10th St.

Once 16th Street is closed, traffic traveling east on Crawfordsville Road from the west will be turned around at the 16th Street roundabout. Traffic traveling west on 16th Street from downtown will be diverted south on Olin Avenue.

•  More Traffic, Road Information: Drivers can learn the locations of work zones and highway restrictions by calling INDOT’s TrafficWise at 1-800-261-ROAD (7623) or viewing an online map at www.TrafficWise.IN.gov. ISP will offer updates on traffic and parking on Twitter and Facebook.

For more information regarding access to IMS, visit IMS.com. For additional information, follow on Twitter the Indiana State Police @IndStatePolice, the Speedway Police Department @SpeedwayPD or listen to radio stations WNFI-AM 1070 or WIBC-FM 93.1

Tickets: Visit IndianapolisMotorSpeedway.com to purchase tickets for the 101st Indianapolis 500 — Presented by PennGrade Motor Oil on Sunday, May 28, and for more information on the complete Month of May schedule at IMS.


Image  —  Posted: May 24, 2017 in Uncategorized

New 2018 Car Renderings


By INDYCAR | Published: May 24, 2017

INDYCAR has released the “NEXT” concept images of the car that will be used by all Verizon IndyCar Series competitors in 2018.

The newest images give more definition to the sleek and bold look of the universal aerodynamic bodywork kit that will fit to the current Dallara IR-12 chassis in 2018. The supplier of the universal kit has yet to be finalized, but the kit has been reverse-designed to start with a look of past Indy car favorites while also incorporating the latest technological and safety advancements.

INDYCAR, sanctioning body for the premier North American open-wheel racing series, is on target to begin testing the car by mid-summer. Verizon IndyCar Series teams will still choose between Chevrolet and Honda engines for competition in 2018. As with the current aero kits provided by Chevrolet and Honda through the end of this season, the universal car will come in two configurations: one for superspeedway ovals and the other for street courses, road courses, and short ovals.

Check the photos below to compare the superspeedway configuration (first photo below) with the road course/short oval configuration (second photo below).

New 2018 Aero Kit Concept Rendering

Speedway configuration (front view)

New 2018 Aero Kit Concept Rendering

Road course/short oval configuration (front view)

New 2018 Aero Kit Concept Rendering

Speedway configuration (3/4 view)

New 2018 Aero Kit Concept Rendering

Road course/short oval configuration (3/4 view)

New 2018 Aero Kit Concept Rendering

Speedway configuration (side view)

New 2018 Aero Kit Concept Rendering

Road course/short oval configuration (side view)

New 2018 Aero Kit Concept Rendering

Speedway configuration (rear 3/4 view)

New 2018 Aero Kit Concept Rendering

Road course/short oval configuration (rear 3/4 view)

New 2018 Aero Kit Concept Rendering

Speedway configuration (rear view)

New 2018 Aero Kit Concept Rendering

Road course/short oval configuration (rear 3/4 view)

New 2018 Aero Kit Concept Rendering

Speedway configuration (top view)


Image  —  Posted: May 20, 2017 in Uncategorized