Thursday, 31 May 2012

Schumacher visits Valentino Rossi at Le Mans (+Video)

Source: http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/F1InsightAFormula1Blog/~3/hdBuFHjhm98/schumacher-visits-valentino-rossi-at-le.html

Eric Brandon Don Branson Tom Bridger Tony Brise Chris Bristow Peter Broeker

INDYCAR: Inside Honda's Indy 500 Victory

How did Honda catch everyone off guard and win the Indy 500 after Chevrolet was looking like a sure thing? HPD's Technical Director explains...

Source: http://auto-racing.speedtv.com/article/indycar-inside-hondas-indy-500-victory/

Alex Blignaut Trevor Blokdyk Mark Blundell Raul Boesel Menato Boffa Bob Bondurant

Marco's turn to feel Andretti frustration at Indy

Source: http://www.newsobserver.com/2012/05/29/2097672/marcos-turn-to-feel-andretti-frustration.html

David Brabham Gary Brabham Jack Brabham† Bill Brack Ernesto Brambilla Vittorio Brambilla

Ferrari P4/5 caught fire at Nurburgring 24 Hours

After setting an all-time lap record for a Ferrari powered car during qualifying at the recent 24 Hours of Nurburgring, the James Glickenhaus Ferrari P4/5 Competizione was on fire - literally!

Source: http://feeds.worldcarfans.com/~r/worldcarfans/Jxfz/~3/nD2ZYYscqvM/ferrari-p45-caught-fire-at-nurburgring-24-hours

John Cordts David Coulthard Piers Courage Chris Craft Jim Crawford Ray Crawford

The right race in the wrong place?

Sebastian Vettel gave this already fascinating Formula 1 world championship another huge twist at the Bahrain Grand Prix with his first victory of the season.

What looked for a while like it might turn into a carbon-copy of so many of the Red Bull driver's wins on his way to the title last year - pole, blitz the start, consolidate lead - turned into a fascinating battle with the Lotus of Kimi Raikkonen.

The Finn showed all his old skill and consistency as he climbed from 11th place on the grid to take second place. In so doing, Raikkonen finally delivered on the potential of a car that has looked capable of this sort of result since the start of the season and proved he has lost nothing in his two years away in rallying.

The result, and a nightmare race for McLaren, leaves the championship finely poised going into a three-week break before the Spanish Grand Prix, with Vettel leapfrogging from fifth overall to first and only a handful of points covering all the top five.

In order to see this content you need to have both Javascript enabled and Flash installed. Visit BBC Webwise for full instructions. If you're reading via RSS, you'll need to visit the blog to access this content.


All of this, though, has been completely overshadowed by the situation outside the track, and the controversy over F1's decision to return to Bahrain despite ongoing civil unrest in the Gulf state.

The race has dominated the news agenda over the weekend and, for those involved in the sport, it has not been pretty.

Most people could see the situation F1 has found itself in this weekend coming from miles away, but if the sport's bosses did, they are doing a good job of hiding it.

Last year's Bahrain Grand Prix was cancelled following the violent suppression of protests which were part of the Arab Spring that swept across much of the Middle East.

Troubles have continued, despite promises by the ruling royal family to instigate reform following a critical independent report last November, which detailed human rights abuses, including wrongful arrests and torture. Amnesty International says the situation in Bahrain is "not much different" from a year ago.

Yet F1 chose to return, FIA president Jean Todt and commercial boss Bernie Ecclestone believing the claims of the authorities that the situation was much improved and that they could guarantee security.

It did not take long for that last claim to be exposed. Returning from the track on Wednesday evening, down the main highway into the capital Manama, four Force India mechanics were caught between protestors on one side of the road and riot police on the other.

The protestors were throwing petrol bombs at the police, who were responding with tear gas. Petrol bombs flew over the car, and one landed worryingly close.

The whole incident lasted no more than two or three minutes, but it clearly spooked those involved - and the rest of their team, who subsequently chose to skip second practice on Friday so they could return to their hotels before dark. A decision made despite an intervention by Ecclestone.

Most F1 personnel encountered no trouble. But the unrest continued throughout the weekend, and on Friday night a protestor was killed.

Vettel, who had described the controversy over the race as "hype" when he arrived on Thursday, was forced to think again. "It's always dreadful when someone dies," he said after qualifying on pole position.

For all the protestations from Todt and Ecclestone about sport staying apart from politics, the grand prix has become part of the argument in Bahrain.

The protests are not specifically directed at the race, but it is seen as a legitimate target because it is so closely identified with the ruling Sunni royal family, who set it up as a global promotional tool for the country and by extension their regime.

The race organisers - effectively the royal family themselves - have overtly politicised the event by promoting it with posters using the F1 logo in the middle of the slogan "UniF1ed", in a country that is clearly anything but.

Protesters in Bahrain

Protests have targeted Formula 1 both inside Bahrain and across the world. Photo: Getty

Ecclestone's and Todt's responses to this - that they cannot control how people promote their races (Ecclestone) or that the slogan can be interpreted in lots of ways (Todt) - are debatable at best. Some have called it sophistry.

If F1's bosses thought they could go to Bahrain, pick up the huge pay cheque for the race, and get out without any damage to their or the sport's reputation, they have been disabused of that notion in the starkest terms.

On Saturday, Mercedes team boss Ross Brawn - who, behind the scenes, has been one of the senior figures most opposed to holding the Bahrain race - said F1 "with proper judgement of what happened and what we saw needed to come to a conclusion".

I am told by senior insiders that the many of the sport's bosses have been staggered by the extent to which the sport's name has been dragged through the mud this weekend, as well as the focus on it by major global news organisations.

Quite apart from the obvious moral and personal safety issues involved, this is clearly a commercial concern. F1 is selling a dream and an aspiration. But the dream has this weekend become a nightmare - and there has been nothing aspirational about the image the sport has presented to the world.

F1 being what it is, if anything will make them wake up to the potential consequences of racing in Bahrain, that will be it.

Source: http://www.bbc.co.uk/blogs/andrewbenson/2012/04/the_right_race_in_the_wrong_pl.html

Jimmy Bryan Clemar Bucci Ronnie Bucknum Ivor Bueb Sebastien Buemi Luiz Bueno

'The driver with simplest and least-developed car will prevail this season': Reports

Source: http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/F1InsightAFormula1Blog/~3/4eB6rWi_Emg/driver-with-simplest-and-least.html

Johnny Claes David Clapham Jim Clark† Kevin Cogan Peter Collins Bernard Collomb

Brawn on Schumi: We have let him down in three of the fives races

Source: http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/F1InsightAFormula1Blog/~3/-sYXhnQj11Y/brawn-on-schumi-we-have-let-him-down-in.html

Pablo Birger Art Bisch Harry Blanchard Michael Bleekemolen Alex Blignaut Trevor Blokdyk

TV ratings increase for Indianapolis 500

Source: http://www.newsobserver.com/2012/05/29/2097612/tv-ratings-increase-for-indianapolis.html

Phil Cade Alex Caffi John CampbellJones Adrián Campos John Cannon Eitel Cantoni

Bernie Ecclestone - No plans to put the brakes on


© Getty Images
In an exclusive interview with the Guardian as his 80th birthday approaches, F1 supremo Bernie Ecclestone speak out about a variety of subjects, from the future of the sport to Margaret Thatcher, Hitler, Saddam Hussein, democracy, football and what continues to drive him.
The way I feel at the moment, why stop? I do it because I enjoy it. And yesterday is gone. I don't care what happened yesterday. What else would I do? People retire to die. I don't get any individual pleasure because we don't win races or titles in this job. I'm like most business people. You look back at the end of the year and you see what you've achieved by working out how much money the company has made. That's it.

Source: http://blogs.espnf1.com/paperroundf1/archives/2010/10/bernie_ecclestone_no_plans_to.php

Stefan Bellof Paul Belmondo Tom Belso JeanPierre Beltoise Olivier Beretta Allen Berg

Webber rubbishes claims he was told to help Vettel | F1 Fanatic round-up

Webber rubbishes claims he was told to help Vettel is an original article from F1 Fanatic. If this article has been published anywhere other than F1 Fanatic it is an infringement of copyright.

In the round-up: Webber says he wasn't told to help Vettel ? Doubt over New York race ? Ecclestone blames KERS for Williams fire

Webber rubbishes claims he was told to help Vettel is an original article from F1 Fanatic. If this article has been published anywhere other than F1 Fanatic it is an infringement of copyright.

Source: http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/f1fanatic/~3/Q09aPX0KcVc/

Chuck Arnold Rene Arnoux Peter Arundell Alberto Ascari Peter Ashdown Ian Ashley

Dodge ram street cruiser

So I bought this revell ram vts from a collector when I purchased a bunch of other kits from him. I only paid 5 bucks for it because the body parts were painted. The rest of the kit was still on the trees in unpainted conditions. The only thing wrong was the decals are garbage. 

 

So I striped the paint and this is what I am going for. I might shave the tailgate handle and roll pan, but nothing extreme. But it will be a bright color.

 

 

Thanks for looking.

Source: http://cs.scaleautomag.com/SCACS/forums/thread/1016100.aspx

Bob Anderson Conny Andersson Mario Andretti Michael Andretti Keith Andrews Elio de Angelis

2013 Toyota Auris leaked?

The first purported pictures of the 2013 Toyota Auris have leaked to the web.

Source: http://feeds.worldcarfans.com/~r/worldcarfans/Jxfz/~3/FEJwB3Wlpmc/2013-toyota-auris-leaked

Derek Daly Christian Danner Jorge Daponte Anthony Davidson Jimmy Davies Colin Davis

Wednesday, 30 May 2012

Stunning Lamborghini Gallardo LP570-4 Spyder Performante destroyed in crash


The Lamborghini Gallardo LP570-4 Spyder Performante is unquestionably the ultimate expression of what a convertible supercar can be. Despite it being almost exactly the same as its coupe sibling, Lamborghini did implement a number of unique features on the Spyder variant, but unfortunately a crash in Houston means that there is one less of these incredible cars roaming American streets.

As you can see from the following pictures, the crash was quite serious and took place at around 9pm on Westheimer Road, in Houston, but fortunately, no occupants were killed in the accident although the female passenger had to be cut out of the wreckage by the Houston Police Department. She complained of neck pain, but was able to move her arms and legs, as well as hold a conversation.

It?s not yet known exactly what caused the crash as the investigation has not yet began in earnest, but an eye witness did report seeing the car traveling at high speeds through the city streets before flipping for a reason also not known. Turns out, the female driver of the Performante was racing another Lamborghini, also being driven by a female.

This latest crash marks yet another exotic meeting its fate this week, after an extremely-rare One-77 was involved in an incident just a couple of days ago.

Stunning Lamborghini Gallardo LP570-4 Spyder Performante destroyed in crash originally appeared on topspeed.com on Wednesday, 30 May 2012 15:30 EST.

read more




Source: http://www.topspeed.com/cars/car-news/stunning-lamborghini-gallardo-lp570-4-spyder-performante-destroyed-in-crash-ar130273.html

Jim Clark† Kevin Cogan Peter Collins Bernard Collomb Alberto Colombo Erik Comas

Power dominates while Sato drives the wheels off en route to his first IndyCar podium...

Source: http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/nofenders/zbjv/~3/OQDOWPndIz0/power-dominates-while-sato-drives.html

Andrea Chiesa Ettore Chimeri Louis Chiron Joie Chitwood Bob Christie Johnny Claes

Drinks?

Source: http://www.metrof1.com/blogs/metrof1/2011/11/drinks.html

Colin Chapman Dave Charlton Pedro Matos Chaves Bill Cheesbourg Eddie Cheever Andrea Chiesa

The right race in the wrong place?

Sebastian Vettel gave this already fascinating Formula 1 world championship another huge twist at the Bahrain Grand Prix with his first victory of the season.

What looked for a while like it might turn into a carbon-copy of so many of the Red Bull driver's wins on his way to the title last year - pole, blitz the start, consolidate lead - turned into a fascinating battle with the Lotus of Kimi Raikkonen.

The Finn showed all his old skill and consistency as he climbed from 11th place on the grid to take second place. In so doing, Raikkonen finally delivered on the potential of a car that has looked capable of this sort of result since the start of the season and proved he has lost nothing in his two years away in rallying.

The result, and a nightmare race for McLaren, leaves the championship finely poised going into a three-week break before the Spanish Grand Prix, with Vettel leapfrogging from fifth overall to first and only a handful of points covering all the top five.

In order to see this content you need to have both Javascript enabled and Flash installed. Visit BBC Webwise for full instructions. If you're reading via RSS, you'll need to visit the blog to access this content.


All of this, though, has been completely overshadowed by the situation outside the track, and the controversy over F1's decision to return to Bahrain despite ongoing civil unrest in the Gulf state.

The race has dominated the news agenda over the weekend and, for those involved in the sport, it has not been pretty.

Most people could see the situation F1 has found itself in this weekend coming from miles away, but if the sport's bosses did, they are doing a good job of hiding it.

Last year's Bahrain Grand Prix was cancelled following the violent suppression of protests which were part of the Arab Spring that swept across much of the Middle East.

Troubles have continued, despite promises by the ruling royal family to instigate reform following a critical independent report last November, which detailed human rights abuses, including wrongful arrests and torture. Amnesty International says the situation in Bahrain is "not much different" from a year ago.

Yet F1 chose to return, FIA president Jean Todt and commercial boss Bernie Ecclestone believing the claims of the authorities that the situation was much improved and that they could guarantee security.

It did not take long for that last claim to be exposed. Returning from the track on Wednesday evening, down the main highway into the capital Manama, four Force India mechanics were caught between protestors on one side of the road and riot police on the other.

The protestors were throwing petrol bombs at the police, who were responding with tear gas. Petrol bombs flew over the car, and one landed worryingly close.

The whole incident lasted no more than two or three minutes, but it clearly spooked those involved - and the rest of their team, who subsequently chose to skip second practice on Friday so they could return to their hotels before dark. A decision made despite an intervention by Ecclestone.

Most F1 personnel encountered no trouble. But the unrest continued throughout the weekend, and on Friday night a protestor was killed.

Vettel, who had described the controversy over the race as "hype" when he arrived on Thursday, was forced to think again. "It's always dreadful when someone dies," he said after qualifying on pole position.

For all the protestations from Todt and Ecclestone about sport staying apart from politics, the grand prix has become part of the argument in Bahrain.

The protests are not specifically directed at the race, but it is seen as a legitimate target because it is so closely identified with the ruling Sunni royal family, who set it up as a global promotional tool for the country and by extension their regime.

The race organisers - effectively the royal family themselves - have overtly politicised the event by promoting it with posters using the F1 logo in the middle of the slogan "UniF1ed", in a country that is clearly anything but.

Protesters in Bahrain

Protests have targeted Formula 1 both inside Bahrain and across the world. Photo: Getty

Ecclestone's and Todt's responses to this - that they cannot control how people promote their races (Ecclestone) or that the slogan can be interpreted in lots of ways (Todt) - are debatable at best. Some have called it sophistry.

If F1's bosses thought they could go to Bahrain, pick up the huge pay cheque for the race, and get out without any damage to their or the sport's reputation, they have been disabused of that notion in the starkest terms.

On Saturday, Mercedes team boss Ross Brawn - who, behind the scenes, has been one of the senior figures most opposed to holding the Bahrain race - said F1 "with proper judgement of what happened and what we saw needed to come to a conclusion".

I am told by senior insiders that the many of the sport's bosses have been staggered by the extent to which the sport's name has been dragged through the mud this weekend, as well as the focus on it by major global news organisations.

Quite apart from the obvious moral and personal safety issues involved, this is clearly a commercial concern. F1 is selling a dream and an aspiration. But the dream has this weekend become a nightmare - and there has been nothing aspirational about the image the sport has presented to the world.

F1 being what it is, if anything will make them wake up to the potential consequences of racing in Bahrain, that will be it.

Source: http://www.bbc.co.uk/blogs/andrewbenson/2012/04/the_right_race_in_the_wrong_pl.html

Michele Alboreto Jean Alesi Jaime Alguersuari Philippe Alliot Cliff Allison Fernando Alonso

2011 season review:

Source: http://www.metrof1.com/blogs/metrof1/2011/11/2011-season-review.html

Frank Armi Chuck Arnold Rene Arnoux Peter Arundell Alberto Ascari Peter Ashdown

Hamilton excluded from Spanish GP after claiming Pole position...

Source: http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/nofenders/zbjv/~3/q2A6Y38RBcQ/hamilton-excluded-from-spanish-gp-after.html

Sebastien Bourdais Thierry Boutsen Johnny Boyd David Brabham Gary Brabham Jack Brabham†

TV ratings increase for Indianapolis 500

Source: http://www.newsobserver.com/2012/05/29/2097612/tv-ratings-increase-for-indianapolis.html

Elio de Angelis Marco Apicella Mário de Araújo Cabral Frank Armi Chuck Arnold Rene Arnoux

2012 Concorso d?Eleganza Villa d?Este winners announced

The winners of the 2012 Concorso d'Eleganza Villa d'Este have been announced in Lake Como, Italy.

Source: http://feeds.worldcarfans.com/~r/worldcarfans/Jxfz/~3/a4WFrj62iVw/2012-concorso-deleganza-villa-deste-winners-announced

Chris Bristow Peter Broeker Tony Brooks Alan Brown Walt Brown Warwick Brown

All good for revitalised Webber

"All good, mate," is probably Mark Webber's favourite phrase. It's a fair bit more loaded with meaning than it sounds, and it sums up the way he will be feeling after the Monaco Grand Prix.

The Australian's second win in three years in Formula 1's most prestigious race, and his first of the season, had been coming for a while and it confirms Webber's return to form after a difficult 2011.

It will have been particularly sweet as it came at another race in which he has had an edge on team-mate Sebastian Vettel, whose romp to the world title last year was probably harder on Webber than anyone.

When a driver takes 11 wins and 15 pole positions in 19 races, as Vettel did last year, most of his rivals can console themselves with the thought that he has a better car than they do. Not so his team-mate, who suffered through 2011 with dignity and largely in silence.

Mark Webber

Mark Webber (right) is congratulated by Prince Albert II (left) of Monaco after winning the Monaco Grand Prix. Photo: Getty 

This season, though, has seen a Webber more like the one who led the championship for much of 2010 before falling at the final hurdle.

There was virtually nothing to choose between the two Red Bull drivers for most of that season - and this year Webber is back to that position.

Although it has taken until Monaco for Webber to draw level with Vettel on points, the qualifying score is four-two in Webber's favour.

It would almost certainly have been five-one had Red Bull not erroneously decided not to send him out for a second run in the second session of qualifying in Spain two weeks ago, thinking he had done enough to make it through to the top-10 shoot-out.

Out-qualifying Vettel so comprehensively again in Monaco, on a track where all the drivers admit the man in the cockpit can make that bit more of a difference than on more mundane tracks, will have been particularly sweet.

The two Red Bull drivers have been more evenly matched in races this year, but while it took until his Monaco victory for Webber to draw level with Vettel in the championship, that is not necessarily an accurate reflection of their relative pace.

Webber scored four consecutive fourth places in the first four races as Vettel took a win, a second and a fifth. But only in Bahrain was Vettel demonstrably faster - and Webber would almost certainly have taken the second place his team-mate did in Australia had it not been for a pit-stop delay.

A win in Monaco, to become the sixth different driver to win in the first six races of the year confirms - as if confirmation were needed - that Webber is a major contender for the championship again this year.

He admitted after the race in Monaco that "last year was a little bit of a mystery; the gap was sometimes really, really extreme". One imagines Vettel feels very much the same about this season.

Monaco was another example. There was Webber on the front row while Vettel was back in 10th having used up all his 'super-soft' tyres just getting into the top-10 shoot-out - exactly as had happened in Spain.

Red Bull have been struggling comparatively in qualifying all year, but their race pace has been strong almost everywhere. So it was again in Monaco, where Vettel, on a different strategy, suddenly became a factor for victory mid-way through the race.

"That wasn't in the plan," Webber joked afterwards, admitting he had been a little nervous about his team-mate's progress. Eventually, though, the tyres on Vettel's car cried enough - and he had to settle for fourth.

Team boss Christian Horner could not explain after the race how Vettel was so competitive in the race in the same car in which he had struggled in qualifying. But the answer will almost certainly lie somewhere in the behaviour of the Pirelli tyres, the secrets of which are proving elusive to the teams so far this season.

It says something for Red Bull's professionalism and competence as a team that although aspects of their car's performance are flummoxing even a man as brilliant as their designer Adrian Newey, they find both drivers tied on points just three off the championship lead.

Equally, it speaks volumes for the quality of Fernando Alonso's driving so far this year that he is the man they are chasing, despite being in a car that has not yet been fast enough to set a pole position.

The Spaniard was in impressive form again in Monaco. From fifth on the grid, he made another great start and ran fourth to the first pit stops, when he jumped Lewis Hamilton's McLaren thanks to a stunning in-lap, on which he set the fastest times of the race until that point on both the first sectors.

Alonso and Ferrari team boss Stefano Domenicali both admitted afterwards that he could potentially even have got ahead of second-placed Nico Rosberg and perhaps Webber, too, had he stayed out a little longer. But, as they said, you only know this in hindsight.

Still, third place was enough to vault him past Vettel into a clear championship lead. No wonder Horner said after the race: "Fernando has driven very well. He's going to be a key factor all the way through this championship for sure."

He wisely added that it would be wrong to rule out McLaren, despite another lacklustre performance in Monaco, and the same should also be said of Mercedes.

Mercedes bounced back with a bang in Monaco after a dip in form in Bahrain and Spain following Rosberg's dominant win in China last month.

And after a difficult start to the season, it was Michael Schumacher who stuck the car on pole, which he lost as a result of the five-place grid penalty he earned for running into the back of Williams's Bruno Senna in Spain.

Schumacher was unlucky in the race, tagged by Lotus's Romain Grosjean at the start, and then retiring with a fuel pressure problem after running seventh for a while.

It will take a few more performances like that to convince everyone that the veteran German can be a consistent force at the front, and he is almost certainly too far behind to be a factor in the championship battle.

But his presence at the front, should it continue, will add an intriguing dimension to an already fascinating season.

"All good," as Webber would doubtless say.

Source: http://www.bbc.co.uk/blogs/andrewbenson/2012/05/andrew_benson.html

Philippe Adams Walt Ader Kurt Adolff Fred Agabashian Kurt Ahrens Jr Christijan Albers

BMW Zagato coupe unveiled at 2012 Concorso d?Eleganza Villa d?Este [video]

Based on the Z4, the one-off model has a handcrafted aluminum body which is covered in exclusive Rosso Vivace paint.

Source: http://feeds.worldcarfans.com/~r/worldcarfans/Jxfz/~3/6rYcqYW3fRY/bmw-zagato-coupe-unveiled-at-2012-concorso-deleganza-villa

Jenson Button Tommy Byrne Giulio Cabianca Phil Cade Alex Caffi John CampbellJones

Aston Martin Project AM310 concept debuts - previews new DBS [video]

Aston Martin has revealed the Project AM310 concept car at the 2012 Villa d'Este Concours d'Elegance in Lake Como, Italy. The vehicle is essentially a preview of the next-generation DBS.

Source: http://feeds.worldcarfans.com/~r/worldcarfans/Jxfz/~3/iubWOi7y6bY/aston-martin-project-am310-concept-debuts---previews-new

Slim Borgudd Luki Botha JeanChristophe Boullion Sebastien Bourdais Thierry Boutsen Johnny Boyd

Penalty-hit Monaco grid Reshuffles as Schumi reflects on his pole position [Update]

Source: http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/F1InsightAFormula1Blog/~3/Ij8GlCy6H-Y/penalty-hit-monaco-grid-reshuffles-as.html

Martin Donnelly Carlo Abate George Abecassis Kenny Acheson Andrea de Adamich Philippe Adams

Tuesday, 29 May 2012

'69 Cougar fastback

This is the latest car that I finished

It's mostly a Monogram Shelby Mustang with the bottom of an Amt Cougar body .

Hope you like it!

[View:http://cs.scaleautomag.com/SCACS/themes/sca/utility/:550:0]

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Source: http://cs.scaleautomag.com/SCACS/forums/thread/1017844.aspx

Jorge Daponte Anthony Davidson Jimmy Davies Colin Davis Jimmy Daywalt JeanDenis Deletraz