Brud racing

[/r/formula1 History Project] The Forgotten Racetracks of F1, Part III -- East London

2018.02.08 15:01 TheStateOfIt [/r/formula1 History Project] The Forgotten Racetracks of F1, Part III -- East London

The final part in this /formula1 History Project trilogy (unless I make it a four part series...would that be a quadology?), this circuit has hosted three Grands Prix, and is in fact still operational.
Despite this, it sits forgotten by most of the racing community. Time to bring this circuit back into the light...

Prince George Circuit

STATS
Location: East London, South Africa
Type: Partial Permanent Circuit, Partial Street Circuit
Grands Prix Hosted: 3 (1962,1963 & 1965 South African Grand Prix)
Year Opened: 1934
Year Closed: Still Operating
Length & Turns: 3.9 Km, 9 turns

Track History Pre-F1

East London Circuit initially began as a simple set of coastal roads constructed by the municipality in the early 1930's along the West Bank of East London. One day, the motoring editor of the local newspaper, Brud Bishop, went on a casual Sunday drive around the route. Bishop thought the road was excellent. So much so that he sprung an idea for a race around the coastal road.
Having had lots of contacts from his newspaper, it wasn't long before Bishop's idea of a race attracted support and several entries both locally and internationally. Initially intended to be called the Border 100, the race gained quite the international support, so much so that the race was renamed the South African Grand Prix, the first ever in the country.
On 27th December, 1934, the first South African Grand Prix was held around what was then known as the Marine Drive circuit, a 24.46 Km/15+ mile circuit skirting the West Bank village as well as the coast, using the coastal road discovered by Brud Bishop. The victor that day was American Whitney Straight with a reported record average speed of 95.43 m.p.h., even tickling 152 m.p.h. at one point. His brother Michael came in third in what was an extremely successful event for the organizers, drawing in an incredible 65,000 spectators for a first-time event.
For context, that was the same attendance 80 years later for the first Russian Grand Prix in Formula One. Dunno whether to feel sorry for Russia or great for East London.
The Grand Prix would be held four more times at the same venue from 1936-1939, though this time on a shortened, tamer, 17.7 Km/11 mile circuit that bypassed the West Bank village by cutting through a route known as Potter's Pass. Additionally, the date of the race was shifted to New Year's Day, meaning that anybody that had a bit too much fun at the countdown party would be in no condition to race the following day, I would guess.
The biggest name in racing back then, Bernd Rosemeyer, missed the 1936 event as he was hospitalized from, I shit you not, a bad oyster that he ate. At least, that was what was reported at the time. Mario Massacuratti, an Italian expat living in South Africa, won the 1936 event. Rosemeyer came back for the 1937 event but lost out after a high-speed puncture demoted him to 5th place, giving the win to Pat Fairfield. Buller Meyer won the 1938 event, then Luigi Villoresi, future Ferrari driver in Formula One, won the final race in 1939 before the outbreak of war halted all racing, obviously.
However, after the war, the old circuit could no longer be in use, primarily because the northern part of the circuit was now cut-off by an expansion to the airport. For the time being, most racing activity shifted to a street circuit along the Esplanade in East London, on the opposite bank of the Buffalo River to the original circuit. However, there would be no international races held there, so a solution was sought to develop the circuit into an international racing venue.
By 1959, there was a new, purpose-built circuit constructed, though this still used a few segments of public road from the old layout. At a short 3.9 Km/2.4 miles long, the new-purpose built section fronted the seaside and cut across an old rifle range, now presumably out of use. It was still fast like the original circuit, but it also featured two tight hairpins and a twisty infield section all contained within a seafront amphitheatre.
With such a location, it wasn't long before the South African Grand Prix returned to East London. Indeed, in 1960, there were two South African Grands Prix held at Prince George, though both events weren't Formula One races. The first was held on the traditional date of 1st January, with Paul Frere winning the Formula 2 event. The second Grand Prix was held very late in the year, 27th December, and it featured a fairly rare sight of Stirling Moss dominating the Formula Libre event.
It was only the next year where the first South African Grand Prix for Formula One cars, held on Boxing Day. Jim Clark managed to battle through gearbox issues to win the race in front of Stirling Moss in a field in front of a whole host of local drivers, a common sight for years to come in Formula One. These Grands Prix were so successful, attracting numerous crowds, that the event was included into the World Championship Calendar for 1962 and beyond. With its late December date, the Grand Prix would definitely be the very last race on the calendar.

A Lap of the Track

A very short and flat circuit, Prince George Circuit still had quite a few tricky challenges here and there. Beginning on the main straight, the first turn at Potter's Pass, a fast right-hander that required a bit of a lift and is terrifying to drive on, even in rFactor 2. Following that, there was a downhill straight with a small, flat-out kink in the form of Rifle Bend.
Approaching the shoreline, cars stomped on the brakes for the tight Copabana hairpin that led cars onto the permanent section of the track. Lining the coast, there was another fast right called Butts bend... hehe... butts. As small as Butts Bend was on the track map, it was actually a pain in the ass as drivers had to slow down immediately after for The Esses, a slow right-left section.
The left turn from the Esses immediately led to the left-handed Cox's Turn, which really formed a single, long, slow left when combined with the Esses. Mercifully, The Sweep afterwards allowed the drivers to relax on the throttle as they headed down the final straight into another tight hairpin, Beacon Bend, that led onto the main straight once again to complete the 2.4 mile lap.

F1 History

The first South African Grand Prix would be the championship decider for the 1962 season right at the very end of the year, 27th December. It was going to be a showdown between Jim Clark and Graham Hill for the title at East London. Factoring in dropped points, there was only one result: If Clark won, the championship is his, regardless where Hill finishes. Any other result, and Hill walks away with the title.
The race had a frenetic atmosphere as over 90,000 showed up to Prince George Circuit, with about a third having camped out overnight on the spectator bankings. Clark qualified on pole, and it seemed to be an absolute textbook drive from him, streaking away from the field at a second a lap until he had built up a massive 10 second lead within the first 10 laps.
However, there were rain clouds hanging over Clark. His teammate, Trevor Taylor, retired on lap 12, indicating that traditional Lotus reliability may come back to bite him. Clark was unfazed as he continued to set fast lap after fast lap after fast lap, lapping everybody but four drivers by lap 35. But then, at three-quarter distance, a bolt that held the oil pipe together came loose. An ominous blue smoke started trailing from the Lotus. He tried to soldier on for two more laps, but by lap 64, the massive oil leak forced him to retire from an insurmountable lead.
Jim Clark had just lost the 1962 World Championship 20 laps from home, thanks to a loose bolt.
Alonso's face after Brazil 2012 may have been the classic image of a man destroyed having lost the championship by the skin of his teeth, but I think Clark's face of bitter disappointment is just as iconic from 50 years ago.
Clark also dominated the 1963 event, though this time, there was no disappointment. He had already clinched the World Championship by then, but still took this December event as seriously as he could. Come the end of the race, he took the win over Dan Gurney by over a minute.
The next South African Grand Prix was moved to its traditional date on New Year's Day, meaning that 1964 was skipped as the race would begin the 1965 season on the first day of the New Year. Most cars attending the event were previous years' models, primarily due to the early start date and also due to Formula One switching to 3-litre engines for the upcoming 1966 season.
At the 1965 Grand Prix, there were a whole host of local entrants, just like the year previous. However, due to the sheer number of local entrants, the organizers hosted a pre-practice trial for these local entrants, effectively forming the first pre-qualifying session in Formula One. The criteria to pre-qualify was to lap the field in under 1 minute 37 seconds, which would turn out to be 10 seconds slower than the pole time. As a result, three drivers, Clive Puzey and Dave Charlton in customer Lotuses and Jackie Pretorius in the locally constructed LDS failed to qualify for the event.
The race itself was another domination by Jim Clark, taking the win by over thirty seconds from John Surtees, though there was initial confusion as the chequered flag was waved a lap too early, and only a signal from his pitbox led him to complete the final lap. Mike Spence almost made it a Lotus 1-2, but binned it twice at Beacon Bend, the second time on an oil spill from David Prophet's car.

Post-F1

East London was actually scheduled to host another World Championship South African Grand Prix in 1966, but eventually was stripped of non-championship status. Still adamant to keep to its January 1st date, many teams lodged a sensible complaint. There was a complete overhaul for Formula One engines in 1966, with the drastic change from 1.5 to 3-litre engines. Many teams complained that they wouldn't have their chassis ready for New Year's Day, and as a result the South African Grand Prix was a non-championship race that year.
True to their word, only one 3-litre car was in the paddock that day, Jack Brabham's very own BT19. As expected, Brabham dominated throughout practice and the race, but a problem with fuel injection ended his race just a few laps from home, leaving Mike Spence to win the event by two whole laps in an attrition filled event.
However, even for 1966, Formula One wanted to look elsewhere other than Prince George Circuit to host the Grand Prix. Despite its wide runoff areas, the much faster 3-litre cars were starting to make the circuit feel a little too...small. With the Kyalami circuit boasting better facilities and being located near Johannesburg, the decision was made to shift the South African Grand Prix to Kyalami from 1967 onwards, leaving Prince George Circuit for good.
Prince George Circuit was still used on the national level, but quickly started decaying badly as the South African economy started falling. Even a tide pool opened next to the circuit became dilapidated very quickly. Mercedes-Benz sponsored the track from the 1990s, but nothing was improved tremendously, save for a permanent kart-track popping up around Cox's Corner.
However, as forgotten as it may be, Prince George Circuit may receive a new lease of life. With a new leasing agreement, the Border Motorsport Club announced plans in 2014 for a £33 million revamp of the place, including new pit and paddock facilities, upgrades to international standards, a trackside hotel and a motor museum thanks to Mercedes-Benz.
While Prince George Circuit is forgotten among most racing fans, it might not take long for people to remember this circuit again.
And there completes the trilogy. Or we're three-quarters through the quadology. I dunno. Let's see.
Sources:
Border Motorsport Club
RacingCircuits.info
kolumbus -- The Golden Era of Racing
A Second A Lap
MotorSport Magazine
Glenn Manishin's and Darryn Wyness' Youtube Channels.
Previous Parts:
Part I -- Monsanto
Part II -- Pedralbes
submitted by TheStateOfIt to formula1 [link] [comments]


2018.02.04 04:29 TheStateOfIt Prince Test

The final part in this /formula1 History Project trilogy (unless I make it a four part series...would that be a quadology?), this circuit has hosted the most Formula One races out of all of them, yet I often feel is quite overlooked when it comes to circuits of the past that people remember...

Prince George Circuit

STATS
Location: East London
Type: Partial Permanent Circuit, Partial Street Circuit
Grands Prix Hosted: 3 (1962,1963 & 1965 South African Grand Prix)
Year Opened: 1934
Year Closed: Still Operating
Length & Turns: 3.9 Km, 9 turns

Track History Pre-F1

East London Circuit initially began as a simple set of coastal roads constructed by the municipality in the early 1930's along the West Bank of East London. One day, the motoring editor of the local newspaper, Brud Bishop, went on a casual Sunday drive around the route. Bishop thought the road was excellent. So much so that he sprung an idea for a race around the coastal road.
Having had lots of contacts from his newspaper, it wasn't long before Bishop's idea of a race attracted support and several entries both locally and internationally. Initially intended to be called the Border 100, the race gained quite the international support, so much so that the race was renamed the South African Grand Prix, the first ever in the country.
On 27th December, 1934, the first South African Grand Prix was held around what was then known as the Marine Drive circuit, a 24.46 Km/15+ mile circuit skirting the West Bank village as well as the coast, using the coastal road discovered by Brud Bishop. The victor that day was American Whitney Straight with a reported record average speed of 95.43 m.p.h., even tickling 152 m.p.h. at one point. His brother Michael came in third in what was an extremely successful event for the organizers, drawing in an incredible 65,000 spectators for a first-time event.
For context, that was the same attendance 80 years later for the first Russian Grand Prix in Formula One. Dunno whether to feel sorry for Russia or great for East London.
The Grand Prix would be held four more times at the same venue from 1936-1939, though this time on a shortened, tamer, 17.7 Km/11 mile circuit that bypassed the West Bank village by cutting through a route known as Potter's Pass. Additionally, the date of the race was shifted to New Year's Day, meaning that anybody that had a bit too much fun at the countdown party would be in no condition to race the following day, I would guess.
The biggest name in racing back then, Bernd Rosemeyer, missed the 1936 event as he was hospitalized from, I shit you not, a bad oyster that he ate. At least, that was what was reported at the time. Mario Massacuratti, an Italian expat living in South Africa, won the 1936 event. Rosemeyer came back for the 1937 event but lost out after a high-speed puncture demoted him to 5th place, giving the win to Pat Fairfield. Buller Meyer won the 1938 event, then Luigi Villoresi, future Ferrari driver in Formula One, won the final race in 1939 before the outbreak of war halted all racing, obviously.
However, after the war, the old circuit could no longer be in use, primarily because the northern part of the circuit was now cut-off by an expansion to the airport. For the time being, most racing activity shifted to a street circuit along the Esplanade in East London, on the opposite bank of the Buffalo River to the original circuit. However, there would be no international races held there, so a solution was sought to develop the circuit into an international racing venue.
By 1959, there was a new, purpose-built circuit constructed, though this still used a few segments of public road from the old layout. At a short 3.9 Km/2.4 miles long, the new-purpose built section fronted the seaside and cut across an old rifle range, now presumably out of use. It was still fast like the original circuit, but it also featured two tight hairpins and a twisty infield section all contained within a seafront amphitheatre.
With such a location, it wasn't long before the South African Grand Prix returned to East London. Indeed, in 1960, there were two South African Grands Prix held at Prince George, though both events weren't Formula One races. The first was held on the traditional date of 1st January, with Paul Frere winning the Formula 2 event. The second Grand Prix was held very late in the year, 27th December, and it featured a fairly rare sight of Stirling Moss dominating the Formula Libre event.
It was only the next year where the first South African Grand Prix for Formula One cars, held on Boxing Day. Jim Clark managed to battle through gearbox issues to win the race in front of Stirling Moss in a field in front of a whole host of local drivers, a common sight for years to come in Formula One. These Grands Prix were so successful, attracting numerous crowds, that the event was included into the World Championship Calendar for 1962 and beyond. With its late December date, the Grand Prix would definitely be the very last race on the calendar.

A Lap of the Track

A very short and flat circuit, Prince George Circuit still had quite a few tricky challenges here and there. Beginning on the main straight, the first turn at Potter's Pass, a fast right-hander that required a bit of a lift and is terrifying to drive on, even in rFactor 2. Following that, there was a downhill straight with a small, flat-out kink in the form of Rifle Bend.
Approaching the shoreline, cars stomped on the brakes for the tight Copabana hairpin that led cars onto the permanent section of the track. Lining the coast, there was another fast right called Butts bend... hehe... butts. As small as Butts Bend was on the track map, it was actually a pain in the ass as drivers had to slow down immediately after for The Esses, a slow right-left section.
The left turn from the Esses immediately led to the left-handed Cox's Turn, which really formed a single, long, slow left when combined with the Esses. Mercifully, The Sweep afterwards allowed the drivers to relax on the throttle as they headed down the final straight into another tight hairpin, Beacon Bend, that led onto the main straight once again to complete the 2.4 mile lap.

F1 History

The first South African Grand Prix would be the championship decider for the 1962 season right at the very end of the year, 27th December. It was going to be a showdown between Jim Clark and Graham Hill for the title at East London. Factoring in dropped points, there was only one result: If Clark won, the championship is his, regardless where Hill finishes. Any other result, and Hill walks away with the title.
The race had a frenetic atmosphere as over 90,000 showed up to Prince George Circuit, with about a third having camped out overnight on the spectator bankings. Clark qualified on pole, and it seemed to be an absolute textbook drive from him, streaking away from the field at a second a lap until he had built up a massive 10 second lead within the first 10 laps.
However, there were rain clouds hanging over Clark. His teammate, Trevor Taylor, retired on lap 12, indicating that traditional Lotus reliability may come back to bite him. Clark was unfazed as he continued to set fast lap after fast lap after fast lap, lapping everybody but four drivers by lap 35. But then, at three-quarter distance, a bolt that held the oil pipe together came loose. An ominous blue smoke started trailing from the Lotus. He tried to soldier on for two more laps, but by lap 64, the massive oil leak forced him to retire from an insurmountable lead.
Jim Clark had just lost the 1962 World Championship 20 laps from home, thanks to a loose bolt.
Alonso's face after Brazil 2012 may have been the classic image of a man destroyed having lost the championship by the skin of his teeth, but I think Clark's face of bitter disappointment is just as iconic from 50 years ago.
Clark also dominated the 1963 event, though this time, there was no disappointment. He had already clinched the World Championship by then, but still took this December event as seriously as he could. Come the end of the race, he took the win over Dan Gurney by over a minute.
The next South African Grand Prix was moved to its traditional date on New Year's Day, meaning that 1964 was skipped as the race would begin the 1965 season on the first day of the New Year. Most cars attending the event were previous years' models, primarily due to the early start date and also due to Formula One switching to 3-litre engines for the upcoming 1966 season.
At the 1965 Grand Prix, there were a whole host of local entrants, just like the year previous. However, due to the sheer number of local entrants, the organizers hosted a pre-practice trial for these local entrants, effectively forming the first pre-qualifying session in Formula One. The criteria to pre-qualify was to lap the field in under 1 minute 37 seconds, which would turn out to be 10 seconds slower than the pole time. As a result, three drivers, Clive Puzey and Dave Charlton in customer Lotuses and Jackie Pretorius in the locally constructed LDS failed to qualify for the event.
The race itself was another domination by Jim Clark, taking the win by over thirty seconds from John Surtees, though there was initial confusion as the chequered flag was waved a lap too early, and only a signal from his pitbox led him to complete the final lap. Mike Spence almost made it a Lotus 1-2, but binned it twice at Beacon Bend, the second time on an oil spill from David Prophet's car.

Post-F1

East London was actually scheduled to host another World Championship South African Grand Prix in 1966, but eventually was stripped of non-championship status. Still adamant to keep to its January 1st date, many teams lodged a sensible complaint. There was a complete overhaul for Formula One engines in 1966, with the drastic change from 1.5 to 3-litre engines. Many teams complained that they wouldn't have their chassis ready for New Year's Day, and as a result the South African Grand Prix was a non-championship race that year.
True to their word, only one 3-litre car was in the paddock that day, Jack Brabham's very own BT19. As expected, Brabham dominated throughout practice and the race, but a problem with fuel injection ended his race just a few laps from home, leaving Mike Spence to win the event by two whole laps in an attrition filled event.
However, even for 1966, Formula One wanted to look elsewhere other than Prince George Circuit to host the Grand Prix. Despite its wide runoff areas, the much faster 3-litre cars were starting to make the circuit feel a little too...small. With the Kyalami circuit boasting better facilities and being located near Johannesburg, the decision was made to shift the South African Grand Prix to Kyalami from 1967 onwards, leaving Prince George Circuit for good.
Prince George Circuit was still used on the national level, but quickly started decaying badly as the South African economy started falling. Even a tide pool opened next to the circuit became dilapidated very quickly. Mercedes-Benz sponsored the track from the 1990s, but nothing was improved tremendously, save for a permanent kart-track popping up around Cox's Corner.
However, as forgotten as it may be, Prince George Circuit may receive a new lease of life. With a new leasing agreement, the Border Motorsport Club announced plans in 2014 for a £33 million revamp of the place, including new pit and paddock facilities, upgrades to international standards, a trackside hotel and a motor museum thanks to Mercedes-Benz.
While Prince George Circuit is forgotten among most racing fans, it might not take long for people to remember this circuit again.
And there completes the trilogy. Or we're three-quarters through the quadology. I dunno. Let's see.
Sources:
Border Motorsport Club
RacingCircuits.info
kolumbus -- The Golden Era of Racing
A Second A Lap
MotorSport Magazine
Glenn Manishin's and Darryn Wyness' Youtube Channels.
submitted by TheStateOfIt to PostPreview [link] [comments]


2018.01.19 04:48 LoraxtheWhiteGringo A Basic Introduction to Mythipalagia

Mythipalagia is the semi-serious fantasy universe which holds a history of its own.
Lets introduce the races of Mythipalagia starting with those that live on the continent of Eurcuma. Humans- The barbarian inhabitants of the North West region of Eurcuma. Elves- Simply another species of human but with pointy ears and happen to live forever. Flori- Plant humanoids and zealous worshipers of the Goddess Sorste. Yetis- Diplomatic and intelligent they live in City-States or kingdoms on the South Western mountains of Eurcuma. Gnomes- One foot tall humanoids who dwell in underground societies. Mergnomes- Resourceful sea dwellers that live in the Southern seas of Eurcuma Dwarves- Short but strong miners and expert smiths who live in and out of mountains. Chic-talites- Bipedal chicken folk who have a knack for building complex yet corrupt societies. Crickotine- Short Cricket men who dabble in magic based genetic manipulation. Eurcuma hosts the most major races of Mythipalagia.
Carnavge Orcs- Tall warlike people who live life to fight anything with or without a pulse.
West and East Collandi Bovis- Bull folk who live in family centered societies usually ruled by a supreme Warlock capable of speaking to the dead. Yikkits- Peaceful and nomadic Yak folk who are expert farmers, herders, and ,despite their peaceful nature, mounted archers. Champhodites- The four eyed reptilian dwellers of the glowing forests who serve under skilled Shoguns. Conech- Bipedal amphibians who live in tribes that collectively work together to defend their swamps. Leonians- Lions who are skilled blades-men who live in small squabbling kingdoms. Tritons- Serpentine sea dwellers who rule the waters surrounding East Collandi thanks to clever traps and advance knowledge of the arcane arts.
Lurma Lurmens- Half human half zebra tribesmen who are deadly with spears and hand to hand combat. Alabics- Primates known for being skilled traders and having an abundance of valuables.
Mythcra Insuffientia and the Immortal Isles do not host one particular or a major race so they'll be covered later.
Now before all these races were around there was once the Hindites. They spanned the entire planet, built large cities, and were the first civilization to discover magic. They had four faces (one for each side of the head), four arms, and stood 8 Feet (2.4 Meters) tall, assumed to be immortal, and grasped unequaled knowledge of magic. Hindites also invented automatons that guarded cities and even the ruins of those cities still to this day. It's estimated by scholars that the Hindites had existed on Mythipalagia for roughly 50,000 years, and only 1,000 years of that number was during recorded history (Recorded history started at 0 L.M to 38,000 L.M) The Hindites would suddenly start to die out over the course of 2,000 years from unknown reasons as none of their major civilizations saw any sort of natural disasters or devastating wars. So far it looks like the Hindites simply stopped reproducing and thus there numbers started to dwindle till now as they're presumed extinct.
An important aspect of Mythipalgians' lives are the Gods they worshiped. There are five gods. Infidium, Sorste, Jresstik, Earki, and Yerug. Infidium: God of Knowledge, Consciousness, and Sentience Sorste: Goddess of Life, Creation, and Nature Jresstik: God of the Elements and later God of Uhulta, Father of Yerug Earki: God of Wind, Air, and Gasses Yerug: Self appointed God of War Some of these Gods have been appointed by mortals as "Patron Gods" of certain things like Yerug is sometimes prayed to by smiths as they craft tools which can be used as weapons, or Sorste will get prayers regarding illness or physical capabilities. Being the Patron God of a thing means that particular thing falls within the God's capabilities.
There are some out there, great heroes, persuasive cult leaders, or malicious daimons (Servants of Jresstik) who attain the position of "Heretical God" which means that among mortals they're considered a god. Most of these Heretical Gods end up being killed by the Gods but some have managed to elude the divine and continue a small following. Figures such as Abrilf Brudlis, Czar Bogdan Ratimir, and Raek Nimori all achieved this title through being great leaders meanwhile figures such as The Legfel of Hatorszag, Duch Tajga of Polnac, and Dengili Igiz who got it by possessing great powers.
submitted by LoraxtheWhiteGringo to Mythipalagia [link] [comments]


2015.04.03 15:21 kzar27 [Dropvideo] Almost all races: 1978 to 1991

Hi,
Here are some links for almost all races from 1978 to 1991. I downloaded part of the torrent i found here and uploaded to Dropvideo.com. Hope you like it!
PS: I'm updating the post to be more easy to understand!
PS2: There is one missing race, but i'm trying to upload it.
1988 - Race 16
Season 1978:
http://dropvideo.com/embed/eMGNSgTAOc - R 16
http://dropvideo.com/embed/SHREgbGCWJ - R 15
http://dropvideo.com/embed/LREGDKNYbA - R 14
http://dropvideo.com/embed/ObQWHfGVRV - R 13
http://dropvideo.com/embed/LRgWTeNYTK - R 12
http://dropvideo.com/embed/QILHLEOUgT - R 11
http://dropvideo.com/embed/AWTZaZEKWB - R 10
http://dropvideo.com/embed/BSDTMOSXXe - R 9
http://dropvideo.com/embed/LIafFDHdAc - R 8
http://dropvideo.com/embed/HKLPMPaZVJ - R 7
http://dropvideo.com/embed/NSAVCUaCOL - R 6
http://dropvideo.com/embed/cXCUBDMJYF - R 5
http://dropvideo.com/embed/JCDCCbaKUY - R 4
http://dropvideo.com/embed/FQfWgANPPP - R 3
http://dropvideo.com/embed/gIQWALQUPI - R 2
http://dropvideo.com/embed/GIWPFGBEJF - R 1
Season 1979:
http://dropvideo.com/embed/eARFARPUYc - R15
http://dropvideo.com/embed/WVUZRHBNIZ - R 14
http://dropvideo.com/embed/LDYIeKcTUA - R 13
http://dropvideo.com/embed/VXLZbFQKEd - R 12
https://drive.google.com/file/d/0B0X3YBI87tXjR1MtUWFxQkNybW8/view?usp=sharing - R 11
http://dropvideo.com/embed/OgUKHUfYDA - R 10
https://drive.google.com/file/d/0B0X3YBI87tXjeEQyS09qVVdULXc/view?usp=sharing - R 9 part 2
https://drive.google.com/file/d/0B0X3YBI87tXjODFKR19QS2FiT2M/view?usp=sharing - R 9 part 1
http://dropvideo.com/embed/UaHMNdULNG - R 8
http://dropvideo.com/embed/AfLERdHGcC - R 7
http://dropvideo.com/embed/ZYNfMIUaEU - R 6
http://dropvideo.com/embed/CeCBAacYYa - R 5
http://dropvideo.com/embed/QXHaEBIFGV - R 4
http://dropvideo.com/embed/RINPKPJLWP - R 3 part 3
http://dropvideo.com/embed/XTDdTZJffB - R 3 part 2
http://dropvideo.com/embed/FbCKaNNYLT - R 3 part 1
http://dropvideo.com/embed/dTebZFRFFF - R 2
http://dropvideo.com/embed/IVEgaBGeKc - R 1
Season 1980:
http://dropvideo.com/embed/KNDWZNIaMY - R 14
http://dropvideo.com/embed/CQcWcgVZHD - R 13 part 2
http://dropvideo.com/embed/PQLbYXGaXA - R 13 part 1
http://dropvideo.com/embed/PaZfTDQaJN - R 12 part 2
http://dropvideo.com/embed/CWFcOFVAAY - R 12 part 1
http://dropvideo.com/embed/ZUIMBFMZed - R 11
http://dropvideo.com/embed/BKfXBLdbNW - R 10
http://dropvideo.com/embed/NBWbFdJTSK - 9
http://dropvideo.com/embed/VgfUAFSSKB - R 8
http://dropvideo.com/embed/fLKBDAAWbV - R 7
http://dropvideo.com/embed/IMRfBRcTYb - R 6
http://dropvideo.com/embed/DBYdAOWLLX - R 5 part 2
http://dropvideo.com/embed/XdXOJDcGAK - R 5 part 1
http://dropvideo.com/embed/WDfdeEaeAJ - R 4
http://dropvideo.com/embed/GOPSTdIKPO - R 3
http://dropvideo.com/embed/UMVPLcJPIJ - R 2
http://dropvideo.com/embed/HEGZGUTJgF - R 1
Season 1981:
http://dropvideo.com/embed/JbTeAQKgZH - R 15
http://dropvideo.com/embed/IBDdCIDZGB - R 14
http://dropvideo.com/embed/CagfLJcCVZ - R 13
http://dropvideo.com/embed/gJeULZVbZW - R 12
http://dropvideo.com/embed/ReOfeDDUOI - R 11
http://dropvideo.com/embed/BgcKbUVXGb - R 10
http://dropvideo.com/embed/NJcJXaDVfT - R 9
http://dropvideo.com/embed/FaWOJdWDdG - R 8
http://dropvideo.com/embed/VSQFQSGSUS - R 7
http://dropvideo.com/embed/ZKMcYbWMCI - R 6
http://dropvideo.com/embed/ULXYEcfTOT - R 5
http://dropvideo.com/embed/WXeQNbAfSP - R 4
http://dropvideo.com/embed/CFIeIEdGYb - R 3
http://dropvideo.com/embed/gVZFeLHZCO - R 2 part 2
http://dropvideo.com/embed/NCIgUAPSCN - R 2 part 1
http://dropvideo.com/embed/HbEFHRTHdG - R 1
Season 1982:
http://dropvideo.com/embed/ZeXYeDTSGd - R 16
http://dropvideo.com/embed/FYdRITgdOf - R15
http://dropvideo.com/embed/AGKaZVDggR - R 14
http://dropvideo.com/embed/FKKdMcHQVH - R 13
http://dropvideo.com/embed/NgMBAgbcUR - R 12
http://dropvideo.com/embed/OLMLDNAcHb - R 11 part 2
http://dropvideo.com/embed/bKbcaIJUNG - R 11 part 1
http://dropvideo.com/embed/cIgbDQFPaY - R 10
http://dropvideo.com/embed/bcTUWRWBLW - R 9
http://dropvideo.com/embed/RSSAFGDGBW - R 8 part 2
http://dropvideo.com/embed/gXJXXeZKYZ - R 8 part 1
http://dropvideo.com/embed/YSbaWXQbZa - R 7
https://drive.google.com/file/d/0B0X3YBI87tXjamdfTENUejRpc3c/view?usp=sharing - R 6
http://dropvideo.com/embed/HLMcQTFTGH - R 5
http://dropvideo.com/embed/ZcAHHOMWWJ - R 4
http://dropvideo.com/embed/AJASPHcWXK - R 3 part 2
http://dropvideo.com/embed/FQNJWYKQXU - R 3 part 1
http://dropvideo.com/embed/SAEYFXfREO - R 2
http://dropvideo.com/embed/HXNHcXPHPD - R 1
Season 1983:
http://dropvideo.com/embed/WQMCMIFaRI - R 15
http://dropvideo.com/embed/BbHBDMCAFa - R 14
http://dropvideo.com/embed/XCZIccTUYS - R 13
http://dropvideo.com/embed/MbVVDdWHGX - R 12 part 2
http://dropvideo.com/embed/FFCeRUOVVV - R 12 part 1
http://dropvideo.com/embed/WFgLMefZUa - R 11
http://dropvideo.com/embed/PDSgJTSPHI - R 10
http://dropvideo.com/embed/QFVDQKJRRS - R 9
http://dropvideo.com/embed/KJFJPdCLId - R 8
http://dropvideo.com/embed/YOMBYOXDCH - R 7 part 2
http://dropvideo.com/embed/VKICYRQJfE - R 7 part 1
http://dropvideo.com/embed/bJRJJPgNFg - R 6
http://dropvideo.com/embed/TGJaSFSOMS - R 5
http://dropvideo.com/embed/YQIGFbWJAS - R 4
http://dropvideo.com/embed/NLgJeeHTZC - R 3
http://dropvideo.com/embed/PCgHHLUBKV - R 2
http://dropvideo.com/embed/ZHgZCHDgAQ - R 1
Season 1984:
http://dropvideo.com/embed/gdeAIgNeBB - R 16
http://dropvideo.com/embed/JJHZNWGECE - R 15
http://dropvideo.com/embed/aAGaICUYKI - R 14
http://dropvideo.com/embed/ebDHCCEPAQ - R 13
http://dropvideo.com/embed/WPWQCQFYMO - R 12
http://dropvideo.com/embed/MYBbPRcJHH - R 11
http://dropvideo.com/embed/ZXDERGJFQb - R 10
http://dropvideo.com/embed/dAgCJGFCIL - R 9
http://dropvideo.com/embed/IJYIEBcOXb - R 8
http://dropvideo.com/embed/APPKHdagfD - R 7
http://dropvideo.com/embed/WGYONXbafD - R 6
http://dropvideo.com/embed/USJCJdBRDL - R 5
http://dropvideo.com/embed/feEASDJcQM - R 4
http://dropvideo.com/embed/XFPdcPgPFH - R 3
http://dropvideo.com/embed/AcIWCaKYgT - R 2
http://dropvideo.com/embed/ZEZKZJcZQe - R 1
Season 1985:
http://dropvideo.com/embed/WIcObIIWZU http://dropvideo.com/embed/XVbYTDRVPL http://dropvideo.com/embed/fTWFcNdgdF http://dropvideo.com/embed/QQUaWCIMVA http://dropvideo.com/embed/AYWUGAJfUd http://dropvideo.com/embed/KXXVWICAeJ http://dropvideo.com/embed/ceFaWKeZGJ http://dropvideo.com/embed/IHgCOaXYcN http://dropvideo.com/embed/bCdGUCSDHH http://dropvideo.com/embed/SUZgOANOJS http://dropvideo.com/embed/BABXCMRaFF http://dropvideo.com/embed/IEECRYLPKC http://dropvideo.com/embed/JNdEdePfTV http://dropvideo.com/embed/LeegTbORfB http://dropvideo.com/embed/AdZeDZQbRL http://dropvideo.com/embed/VVfQUfMMVO http://dropvideo.com/embed/EEFITWRFNc
Season 1986: http://dropvideo.com/embed/DKJHcFFWJO http://dropvideo.com/embed/SdCeHODQHE http://dropvideo.com/embed/XLTUBFQSEQ http://dropvideo.com/embed/ZLeTJXFRfL http://dropvideo.com/embed/ZESeRDYXDE http://dropvideo.com/embed/aHVXYEUEYU http://dropvideo.com/embed/RdZHAEGFCI http://dropvideo.com/embed/bJBPcROIgH http://dropvideo.com/embed/DCWTOUUbHC http://dropvideo.com/embed/EbGBLKJdeA http://dropvideo.com/embed/AIKDgbWYIJ http://dropvideo.com/embed/INeRXMWPCQ http://dropvideo.com/embed/QOcEaYQgDR http://dropvideo.com/embed/feMLXCTHPD http://dropvideo.com/embed/PGAdDaSNBX http://dropvideo.com/embed/DAVDKfVHKY
Season 1987: http://dropvideo.com/embed/KZcLRYTLWO http://dropvideo.com/embed/eWcXNHLKDb http://dropvideo.com/embed/KLETHUBKYT http://dropvideo.com/embed/aWKKCHOYAR http://dropvideo.com/embed/UTXLVSKQZV http://dropvideo.com/embed/DIOAFSEAfX http://dropvideo.com/embed/AeeKLEMQeF http://dropvideo.com/embed/FERGVecRMg http://dropvideo.com/embed/KCVbEBGOCe http://dropvideo.com/embed/YBDCFYJTEP http://dropvideo.com/embed/NXBXQTJRLH http://dropvideo.com/embed/PMcFXaKZFE http://dropvideo.com/embed/RbcBDHOAOA http://dropvideo.com/embed/FeeJOYPEJJ http://dropvideo.com/embed/PPWBTEaMPc http://dropvideo.com/embed/ZYcXRgXOCc
Season 1988:
http://dropvideo.com/embed/bGQEPJGVMI http://dropvideo.com/embed/STIaQOQNGU http://dropvideo.com/embed/GSLGZJaJBg http://dropvideo.com/embed/VULKeYEVRS http://dropvideo.com/embed/XDNBGCQITS http://dropvideo.com/embed/EdfTZSTQNN http://dropvideo.com/embed/bWIWgGGaZS http://dropvideo.com/embed/LdZLbESGKf http://dropvideo.com/embed/JObWTSSIYe http://dropvideo.com/embed/NHYcECDLOb http://dropvideo.com/embed/QUaHebgDXL http://dropvideo.com/embed/ANDFPIOMYD http://dropvideo.com/embed/COSGYaLVBD http://dropvideo.com/embed/HOcJKQAVEM http://dropvideo.com/embed/FbTQAScbUF
Season 1989:
http://dropvideo.com/embed/VNdXAROKNP http://dropvideo.com/embed/bCHfMJEUSA http://dropvideo.com/embed/gDTBMQJJDD http://dropvideo.com/embed/TAWBFJMgRf http://dropvideo.com/embed/PPNVENEDWb http://dropvideo.com/embed/VCYUNXSPSD http://dropvideo.com/embed/VReZXKcbZI http://dropvideo.com/embed/UONNJGEgMd http://dropvideo.com/embed/EQfMAOTQPB http://dropvideo.com/embed/VaOCBNWAUV http://dropvideo.com/embed/RfdLbWKbKZ http://dropvideo.com/embed/eLNITPPAVD http://dropvideo.com/embed/cFKFNBOGcW http://dropvideo.com/embed/NOMWJWMFPd http://dropvideo.com/embed/SQBMPZUJIS http://dropvideo.com/embed/KPVMMCfOPN
Season 1990:
http://dropvideo.com/embed/WEJggCTGFF http://dropvideo.com/embed/ZTgDOJbgKH http://dropvideo.com/embed/JCQKaIRDNf http://dropvideo.com/embed/eBRUdMJVPZ http://dropvideo.com/embed/BKBfBgUEKd http://dropvideo.com/embed/TaZPKAGWIY http://dropvideo.com/embed/EMFFYDXgJL http://dropvideo.com/embed/GAZDYUKUOG http://dropvideo.com/embed/LFEXaEfNRI http://dropvideo.com/embed/fFcSZBJEEP http://dropvideo.com/embed/JNOTfbTLMe http://dropvideo.com/embed/PJDQPABaSd http://dropvideo.com/embed/MYKcHdDOCO http://dropvideo.com/embed/VOgbZONZHS http://dropvideo.com/embed/aIOScQaFVZ http://dropvideo.com/embed/METUFBOXDC http://dropvideo.com/embed/eTCPKUJVXO
Season 1991:
http://dropvideo.com/embed/bHFFQIPLEG http://dropvideo.com/embed/KVABNJBTAS http://dropvideo.com/embed/CMYEYLQMBe http://dropvideo.com/embed/RNGZcEGGQP http://dropvideo.com/embed/eDUVaLIYDe http://dropvideo.com/embed/SWOHgSLgWO http://dropvideo.com/embed/ENWaSPfQQE http://dropvideo.com/embed/UEGJEgGOAe http://dropvideo.com/embed/RCHaEgFbge http://dropvideo.com/embed/VYBTOOHUWS http://dropvideo.com/embed/OOCEWLbEVN http://dropvideo.com/embed/YODXeZBGGF http://dropvideo.com/embed/ZCQaTBTZBP http://dropvideo.com/embed/LJQMPKDeIA http://dropvideo.com/embed/cJNagfdfXV http://dropvideo.com/embed/TJfTcQLLKf
submitted by kzar27 to formula1 [link] [comments]