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The road to Vegas started early October, when the first qualification races were held at the Long Beach track. Drawn by the $1 million in prize money and the chance to compete against the 20 real Formula E drivers, the best simracers of the world started competing for 10 spots in the final in Las Vegas, which will take place later today during the Consumer Electronics Show. Apart from Long Beach, the qualification races were also held at the street tracks of Paris, Berlin and London.
We congratulate Aleksi Elomaa, Graham Carroll, Patrik Holzmann, Olli Pahkala, Aleksi Uusi-Jaakkola, Greger Huttu, Petar Brljak, Enzo Bonito, Bono Huis and David Greco for making it into the final and we wish all of them the best of luck!
Read the rest of the story, including information on how to watch the whole event live, here:
As novice stock car simracers quickly realize, oval racing isn’t just about turning left, it consists of a complex interplay of many intricate parts! As a genre, stock car is highly dependent on a unique set of “rules” that must be implemented to properly simulate the strategy and “controlled chaos” that make oval racing exciting.
Key elements like full-course cautions, special penalties like EOLLs, and rewards such as the “Lucky Dog” and “Wave Around”, are all very specific to stock car racing – and rFactor 2 simulates all of these!
The rules of stock car racing can be difficult to grasp, especially for someone starting out, and without at least some prior knowledge, it might seem a little intimidating just to dip your toes into oval racing. To fully experience stock car racing, you need to do more than just try to take a fast line on track. There’s a whole host of things you must be aware of and keep track of, all at the same time! To let you get the most fun out of racing, we’re writing a series of short guides that will explain the basic rules of stock car racing.
This first article will look at the “full-course caution” and how it works in rFactor 2. You can read the rest of it here: https://www.studio-397.com/2017/01/stock-car-guide-part-1-the-full-course-caution/
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