1. photo

    photo

    photo

    photo

    photo

    photo

    1 day ago  /  522,540 notes  /  Source: gnarville

  2. (via speedemon666)

    1 day ago  /  191 notes  /  Source: finkenstein

  3. xwalkerx:

East Coast Destruction. #harley #panhead #sportster #slimsfab #choppershit #gpoy #gopro #wutang

    xwalkerx:

    East Coast Destruction. #harley #panhead #sportster #slimsfab #choppershit #gpoy #gopro #wutang

    (via speedemon666)

    1 day ago  /  278 notes  /  Source: xwalkerx

  4. The only race I have a problem with is the one I don’t WIN!!

    2 days ago  /  19 notes

  5. Sad to see the end of such a great season.. Even though i was not behind the wheel this by far was one of the best years I have had in racing.. It was true honor to crew for a icon in this sport that I love!! Finishing 2nd in points and getting Rookie of the Year.. We started every A Main and only had 1dnf..

    Sad to see the end of such a great season.. Even though i was not behind the wheel this by far was one of the best years I have had in racing.. It was true honor to crew for a icon in this sport that I love!! Finishing 2nd in points and getting Rookie of the Year.. We started every A Main and only had 1dnf..

    3 days ago  /  54 notes

  6. photo

    photo

    photo

    photo

    4 days ago  /  10,211 notes  /  Source: ryley-stbatman

  7. I got that blueberry yum yum..

    I got that blueberry yum yum..

    5 days ago  /  40 notes

  8. (via choptop51)

    6 days ago  /  479 notes  /  Source: r-endrick

  9. f1championship:

Ayrton Senna

    f1championship:

    Ayrton Senna

    (via xavidodgers)

    6 days ago  /  101 notes  /  Source: f1championship

  10. mclaren-soul:

Driver helmets through the ages
Here, we take a look at the advances in crash hat safety since McLaren arrived on the grand prix scene in the 1960s.
Bruce McLaren helmet 1970

By the start of the 1960s, pilots had migrated to wearing open-face helmets such as this, often matching it with a face-protecting neckerchief and a pair of goggles – often blanked off with tape to provide protection from the glint of the sun. This is the very helmet Bruce was wearing when he was killed testing his M8D CanAm car at Goodwood in 1970.
James Hunt helmet 1976

Triple world champion Sir Jackie Stewart spearheaded the safety revolution of the 1960s and 1970s – a crusade that saw improvements to guardrails, circuit medical facilities, fuel tanks and seatbelts, and also saw the introduction of full-face helmets. This James Hunt helmet from 1976 also included additional safety measures that were common for the time – a Velcro strip around the base, to which a fireproof neck protector was attached, and a pipe fitting for an in-cockpit oxygen supply – activated in the event of a fire.
Alain Prost helmet 1988

With the silhouette now in place, helmet design became more of an iterative science – in the 1980s, internal padding and construction was improved. Nevertheless, this Alain Prost helmet from 1988 was still a relatively simple affair, featuring only minimal ventilation and the simplest of onboard radio communication systems.
Ayrton Senna helmet 1993

Has there been a more iconic helmet in Formula 1 history? Ayrton Senna’s distinctive yellow crash helmet sent out a marker to the great Brazilian’s rivals – they’d catch sight of the brightly coloured lid in their mirrors and know they’d soon be overtaken. This is Ayrton’s helmet from 1993 – with pit-to-car radios now the norm, this was internally routed for radio cables and tiny microphone, fitted into the chin bar.
Mika Hakkinen helmet 2001

This helmet is representative of the era’s brief flirtation with aerodynamically shaped helmets – many lids around this time feature a sculpted front bib and a contoured rear spoiler to more effectively channel airflow around the cockpit and engine airbox. Ventilation was also becoming more sophisticated and efficient.
Jenson Button helmet 2014

Into the modern era, helmet safety progressed along two key paths – the introduction in 2003 of the Head And Neck Safety (HANS) device, a support that restricts neck movement in the event of a crash, and, in the wake of Felipe Massa’s 2009 accident at the Hungaroring, the addition of a Kevlar protective strip to strengthen the visor. Nowadays, drivers regularly apply different paintjobs, or introduce a particular colourscheme to mark a particular event – such as this pink helmet introduced by Jenson Button at Silverstone in 2014 to celebrate the life of his father, John.
Source

    mclaren-soul:

    Driver helmets through the ages

    Here, we take a look at the advances in crash hat safety since McLaren arrived on the grand prix scene in the 1960s.

    Bruce McLaren helmet 1970

    By the start of the 1960s, pilots had migrated to wearing open-face helmets such as this, often matching it with a face-protecting neckerchief and a pair of goggles – often blanked off with tape to provide protection from the glint of the sun. This is the very helmet Bruce was wearing when he was killed testing his M8D CanAm car at Goodwood in 1970.

    James Hunt helmet 1976

    Triple world champion Sir Jackie Stewart spearheaded the safety revolution of the 1960s and 1970s – a crusade that saw improvements to guardrails, circuit medical facilities, fuel tanks and seatbelts, and also saw the introduction of full-face helmets. This James Hunt helmet from 1976 also included additional safety measures that were common for the time – a Velcro strip around the base, to which a fireproof neck protector was attached, and a pipe fitting for an in-cockpit oxygen supply – activated in the event of a fire.

    Alain Prost helmet 1988

    With the silhouette now in place, helmet design became more of an iterative science – in the 1980s, internal padding and construction was improved. Nevertheless, this Alain Prost helmet from 1988 was still a relatively simple affair, featuring only minimal ventilation and the simplest of onboard radio communication systems.

    Ayrton Senna helmet 1993

    Has there been a more iconic helmet in Formula 1 history? Ayrton Senna’s distinctive yellow crash helmet sent out a marker to the great Brazilian’s rivals – they’d catch sight of the brightly coloured lid in their mirrors and know they’d soon be overtaken. This is Ayrton’s helmet from 1993 – with pit-to-car radios now the norm, this was internally routed for radio cables and tiny microphone, fitted into the chin bar.

    Mika Hakkinen helmet 2001

    This helmet is representative of the era’s brief flirtation with aerodynamically shaped helmets – many lids around this time feature a sculpted front bib and a contoured rear spoiler to more effectively channel airflow around the cockpit and engine airbox. Ventilation was also becoming more sophisticated and efficient.

    Jenson Button helmet 2014

    Into the modern era, helmet safety progressed along two key paths – the introduction in 2003 of the Head And Neck Safety (HANS) device, a support that restricts neck movement in the event of a crash, and, in the wake of Felipe Massa’s 2009 accident at the Hungaroring, the addition of a Kevlar protective strip to strengthen the visor. Nowadays, drivers regularly apply different paintjobs, or introduce a particular colourscheme to mark a particular event – such as this pink helmet introduced by Jenson Button at Silverstone in 2014 to celebrate the life of his father, John.

    Source

    6 days ago  /  29 notes  /  Source: mclaren-soul