How to find the perfect race car, from the smallest to the largest, and why the rules are the same everywhere
The rules governing how many cars can race on a track in a year are as much a matter of etiquette as physics.
If a race can be cancelled due to weather, or the race has to be moved because of a collision, then there are extra rules that need to be followed to avoid the race being cancelled.
Drivers have to wear the same safety equipment, such as helmets, when they are racing.
And the regulations also require that they wear their team car at all times, regardless of whether it is in the pits or on the track.
For a lot of racing fans, these rules and etiquette are little more than a backdrop to their love of car racing.
The sport is so ingrained in the Australian way of life that many Australians don’t even realise it.
While racing is still popular in the country, it is slowly losing its appeal to younger people and those who are looking for something a bit more fun.
In a recent report, the Australian Institute of Sport said that it is estimated that the sport is losing 2 per cent of its audience in Australia each year.
The same report also noted that the popularity of the sport in Australia was falling as younger people, especially men, moved away from it.
In the US, the number of young people who are involved in racing is growing, while there is a trend in other countries towards more traditional sports.
According to the World Anti-Doping Agency, more than 40,000 athletes have tested positive in 2016, compared to about 13,000 in 2015.
However, with a growing number of athletes switching from road racing to a new, faster sport, many experts say that a lot more could be done to educate people about how the sport should be organised and played.
Dr. Peter McQuillan, a sports scientist at the University of Adelaide, says that the best way to help educate the young people is to look at the sport from a more professional, scientific perspective.
“We need to understand what is the science of what is happening,” he said.
“We need people to understand that there is no one-size-fits-all approach to driving.”
He added that while the sport needs to be studied more carefully, the “big picture” needs to take into account the many different disciplines involved in the sport.
But not everyone is convinced that it should be taught in schools.
Ian Brown, a racing fan, said that while he understands the appeal of racing, he thinks that it shouldn’t be taught to young people.
He said: “I just think it should go to primary schools and not be compulsory.
As long as we can show the kids that they can drive, then they should be able to learn and do well.
I would rather have a sport that is fun and safe and accessible and safe than a sport where kids are being forced to play in front of a bunch of other kids.”
However one Australian racing fan disagrees.
David Pannock, a member of the Australian racing fraternity, told ABC Radio Melbourne that it was important that racing should be shown in schools because “it teaches the sport”.
“It’s important for kids to see that there are other sports like road racing and street racing,” he explained.
“That’s the reason why it’s so important that it’s shown in primary schools.”