The Info List - Kart Racing

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Kart racing
Kart racing
or karting is a variant of open-wheel motorsport with small, open, four-wheeled vehicles called karts, go-karts, or gearbox/shifter karts depending on the design. They are usually raced on scaled-down circuits. Karting is commonly perceived as the stepping stone to the higher ranks of motorsports, for example Ginetta Juniors, FIA Formula 4, FIA Formula 3, FIA Formula 2 and FIA Formula 1, with former F1 champions such as Nico Rosberg, Ayrton Senna, Lewis Hamilton and Michael Schumacher
Michael Schumacher
beginning their careers in karting. Karts vary widely in speed and some (known as Superkarts) can reach speeds exceeding 260 kilometres per hour (160 mph),[1] while recreational go-karts intended for the general public may be limited to lower speeds.

World Final kart racing


1 History 2 Components

2.1 Chassis 2.2 Engines 2.3 Transmission 2.4 Tires 2.5 Data acquisition

3 Racing

3.1 Racing

3.1.1 Sprint 3.1.2 Endurance 3.1.3 Speedway

3.2 Racing

3.2.1 International 3.2.2 National

3.3 Racing
licenses 3.4 Driver equipment

4 Karting as a learning tool 5 Recreational, concession and indoor Karts 6 See also 7 References 8 External links


Kart racing
Kart racing
in Illinois
in 1962

Kart racing
Kart racing
in the streets of Berlin, DDR, 1963

American Art Ingels is generally accepted to be the father of karting. A veteran hot rodder and a race car builder at Kurtis Kraft, he built the first kart in Southern California
Southern California
in 1956.[2] Instantly popular, Karting rapidly spread to other countries,[3] and currently has a large following in Europe. The first kart manufacturer was an American company, Go Kart Manufacturing Co. (1958). In 1959, McCulloch was the first company to produce engines for karts. Its first engine, the McCulloch MC-10,[4] was an adapted chainsaw two-stroke engine.[5] Later, in the 1960s, motorcycle engines were also adapted for kart use, before dedicated manufacturers, especially in Italy (IAME), started to build engines for the sport. Components[edit] Chassis[edit] The chassis are made of chrome moly tubing.[6][7] There is no suspension, therefore chassis have to be flexible enough to work as a suspension and stiff enough not to break or give way on a turn. Kart chassis are classified in the USA as 'Open', 'Caged', 'Straight' or 'Offset'. All Commission Internationale de Karting - Fédération Internationale de l'Automobile or CIK-FIA approved chassis are 'Straight' and 'Open'.

Open karts have no roll cage. Caged karts have a roll cage surrounding the driver; they are mostly used on dirt tracks. In Straight chassis the driver sits in the center. Straight chassis are used for sprint racing. In Offset chassis the driver sits on the left side. Offset chassis are used for left-turn-only speedway racing.

The stiffness of the chassis enables different handling characteristics for different circumstances. Typically, for dry conditions a stiffer chassis is preferable, while in wet or other poor traction conditions, a more flexible chassis may work better. The best chassis allow for stiffening bars at the rear, front and side to be added or removed according to race conditions. Braking is achieved by a disc brake mounted on the rear axle. Front disc brakes are used in most shifter kart classes and are increasingly popular in other classes; however, certain classes do not allow them. Shifter karts have dual master cylinders, one for the front and one for the rear and are adjustable to allow for front/ rear bias changes. Professionally raced karts typically weigh 165 to 175 lb (75 to 79 kg), complete without driver. Avanti, Tony Kart, Trulli, Birel, CRG, Gillard, Intrepid, Kosmic, Zanardi or FA Kart and EKS are a few well known examples of the many European manufacturers of race-quality chassis. Emmick, Coyote, Bandit, Shadow, MGM, Titan, PRC and Margay are American companies producing kart chassis. Engines[edit]

Shifter Kart Engine

Amusement park go-karts can be powered by 4-stroke engines or electric motors, while racing karts use small 2-stroke or 4-stroke engines.

4-stroke engines can be standard air-cooled industrial based engines, sometimes with small modifications, developing from about 5 to 20 hp. Briggs & Stratton, Tecumseh, Kohler, Robin, and Honda are manufacturers of such engines. They are adequate for racing and fun kart applications. There are also more powerful four-stroke engines available from manufacturers like Yamaha, TKM, Swissauto or Aixro (Wankel engine) offering from 15 hp up to 48 hp. They run to and around 11,000 rpm, and are manufactured specifically for karting. Those are used in some National Championship classes like the two-strokes. 2-stroke kart engines are developed and built by dedicated manufacturers. WTP, Comer, IAME (Parilla, Komet, Woltjer), TM, Vortex, Titan, REFO, TKM, PRD, Yamaha and Rotax
are manufacturers of such engines. These can develop from about 8 hp for a single-cylinder 60 cc unit (MiniROK by Vortex) to over 90 hp for a twin 250 cc.[1] Today, the most popular categories worldwide are those using the TaG 125 cc units. The recent 125 cc KF1 engines are electronically limited at 16,000 rpm.[8] Most are water-cooled today; however, previously air-cooled engines dominated the sport.

Transmission[edit] Karts do not have a differential.[7] The lack of a differential means that one rear tire must slide while cornering; this is achieved by designing the chassis so that the inside rear tire lifts up slightly when the kart turns the corner. This allows the tire to lose some of its grip and slide or lift off the ground completely. Power is transmitted from the engine to the rear axle by a chain. Both engine and axle sprockets are removable; their ratio must be adapted to the track configuration in order to get the most from the engine. In the early days, karts were direct drive only (requiring push starts), but the inconvenience of that setup soon led to the centrifugal clutch for the club level classes. Dry centrifugal clutches are now used in many categories ( Rotax
Max is one example) and have become the norm as the top international classes have switched to 125 cc clutched engines as of January 2007. Tires[edit] Wheels and tires are much smaller than those used on a normal car. Rims are made of magnesium alloy, aluminum, or composite materials. Tires can support cornering forces in excess of 2 g (20 m/s²), depending on chassis, engine, and motor setup. Some car tire manufacturers, such as Bridgestone, Dunlop, and Maxxis make tires for karts. There are also specific kart tire manufacturers, which include MG, MOJO, Vega, Hoosier and Burris. Similar to other motorsports, kart tires have different types for use appropriate to track conditions:

Slicks, for dry track. Slick kart tires come in many different compounds, from very soft (maximum grip) to very hard (amusement and rental karts, less grip but long life span). In international level racing, because the drivers are free to choose their tires[9] and because of the short duration of each round (10 to 20 minutes maximum), these are some of the softest tires found in motorsport. Rain tires, or "wets", for wet weather. They are grooved, made of soft compound, and are narrower than slicks. Not all racing classes allow rain tires. Special, such as spiked tires for icy conditions, or "cuts/grooved" for high grip dirt/clay speedways. Cuts are slicks modified with a lathe to optimize handling. Tire
manufacturers such as Hoosier and Burris also make a slightly larger grooved tire only used in dirt track racing.

Data acquisition[edit] As in other motor sports, several data acquisition systems have been developed for kart racing. These systems allow the driver to monitor from a display fixed on the steering wheel some parameters such as RPM, timing of laps (including sectors), number of laps, best lap, cooling system temperature, exhaust gas temperature and sometimes speed or even gear for shifter karts. Some of those systems are able to record (logging) laps data from the sensors, allowing replay of an entire running session or/and direct download to a personal computer equipped with a data analysis software. More sophisticated systems allow for more information such as lateral and longitudinal acceleration (g-force), throttle position, steering wheel position and brake pressure. Racing[edit]

Sprint race at Granja Viana, Brazil

DD2 Series (sprint)

Kart racing
Kart racing
is generally accepted as the most economic form of motorsport available on four wheels. As a free-time activity, it can be performed by almost anybody, and as a motorsport in itself, it is one of the sports regulated by FIA (under the name of CIK), permitting licensed racing for anyone from the age of 8 onward. In the USA, there is not as much FIA involvement; instead, many organizations regulate racing, such as the IKF (International Kart Federation), WKA (World Karting Association), KART (Karters of America Racing
Triad), USPKS (United States Pro Karting Series). In the UK, the MSA (Motor Sports Association) regulates most 'owner driver' Karting. Some associations, such as NatSKA (National Schools Karting Association), organize race meetings throughout the country under the authority of the MSA. Various four-stroke 'hire kart' series such as EPEC (European Prokart Endurance Championship)[10] or BRKC (British Rental Kart Championship)[11] fall outside the governance of the MSA. Billed as the UK's first national karting league, the Elite Karting League also falls outside of MSA governance. In Australia, kart racing is administered by the Australian Karting Association on the behalf of FIA and CAMS. There is a manual released every year detailing the various rules and regulations that race meetings and drivers have to follow. Racing
classes start at age 7 or 8 (5 in the US with "Kid Karts") and generally run in 3-year age groupings or weight divisions until "senior" status is reached at age 15 or 16, depending on the series.[citation needed] Racing
formats[edit] Typically, race formats are one of the following: Sprint[edit] Sprint racing takes place on dedicated kart circuits resembling small road courses, with left and right turns. Tracks range from 1/4 mile (400 metres) to over 1 mile (1,600 metres) in length. The sprint format is a series of short-duration races, normally for a small number of laps, that qualify for a final, with a variety of point scoring calculations to determine the event's overall winner. Typical duration does not normally exceed 15 minutes. Here, speed and successful passing is of the most importance. It normally occurs in the format of three qualifying heats and a final race for trophy positions. The FIA championships, including the Karting World Championship, take place in this format. Endurance[edit]

Pack of Laydown Enduros at Daytona, USA

Endurance races last for an extended period, ranging from 30 minutes up to 24 hours or more, for one or more drivers. In general, consistency, reliability, and pit strategy is of greater importance than all out speed. Called "Enduro" racing in the USA, most WKA & IKF sanctioned events typically last 30 minutes (Sprint Enduro) or 45 minutes (Laydown Enduro) and are run continuous without pit stops. Enduro events are held on full-size road racing circuits that are usually between 1.5 & 4 miles in length. As well as the famous 24 Hours of Le Mans
24 Hours of Le Mans
race for automobiles there is also a 24 hours event for karts which takes place at the kart circuit Alain Prost
Alain Prost
at Le Mans, France.[12] This race has taken place since 1986 and its winners list include four times Champ Car
Champ Car
champion Sébastien Bourdais
Sébastien Bourdais
(in 1996). Endurance racing is also considered a more affordable way of getting into karting. In South Africa, the 24 Hours of Karting Festival race is held annually and lasts 24 hours with multiple classes participating. This event is hosted by the Prokart SSS Club [13] near Johannesburg. The most popular class runs the Honda
GX390 Four Stroke engine, which is both affordable and durable, keeping running costs to a minimum. The Prokart Super Single Series, also known as Prokart SSS, has been running for more than 20 years and has proven to be a very popular entry platform for drivers of all ages who want to get into karting. Many clubs worldwide have taken onto Four Stroke Endurance Karting for this very reason, since Two Stroke karting can be very expensive. Speedway[edit] Speedway racing takes place on asphalt or clay oval tracks which are normally between 1/10 mile and 1/4 mile long. Tracks primarily consist of two straights and four left-turn corners, few tracks are symmetric and often the shape parallels that of an egg or a tri-oval. 'Offset' kart chassis have been developed for precise handling and adjustability in left-turn-only racing competition taking place on oval and tri-oval tracks. Speedway kart races range in length from 4 laps for a trophy dash, to 20 laps for a main event. The two chief racing formats used in dirt speedway karting are heat races and timed laps qualification:

The International Kart Federation (IKF) runs a racing format of two 10 lap heats followed by a 20 lap final. Finishing positions in the two heat races are used to calculate the starting position in the feature race. The World Karting Association (WKA) uses time qualifying. Karts equipped with transponders are sent out onto the track in groups of 5 or less to try to achieve the fastest lap time. Positions for the 20 laps feature event are determined by qualifying time. The American Kart Racing
Association (AKRA)[14] uses group transponder qualifying to calculate starting positions for 20-lap features.

categories[edit] There are many different classes or formula in karting. International[edit]


The CIK-FIA sanctions international championships in OKJ, OK, KZ1, KZ2 and Superkart. These are regarded as the top level classes of karting and are also raced in national championships worldwide. The World Championship is decided here. CIK-FIA categories:

OK (the top level) and OKJ for a younger age group. All are using the same water-cooled no-gearbox 125 cc "long life" two-stroke engines which are direct drive, each with different technical specifications (mufflers, air boxes, carburetor, rev limit etc.). KZ1 and KZ2, both 125 cc gearbox categories. Superkart, a 250 cc gearbox category.

Non CIK-FIA categories: The Kart World Championship (or KWC)[15] as opposed to the FIA's 'Karting World Championship' uses 4-stroke rental karts and travels to a different country each year. National[edit] In the UK, the most celebrated karting series is the National karting series, also known as Super One. There are three types of Super One championships:

MSA series: KF2, KF3, Formula KGP, Super Cadet and Cadet Rotax
series: Minimax, Junior Max, Senior Max, Senior Max 177 TKM series: Formula Junior
Formula Junior
TKM, Formula TKM Extreme, TKM Senior 4-stroke and since 2006, Honda

Other UK National Championships include: Birel BirelART series UK: Cadet 60cc, Junior 100cc, Senior Light 125cc, Senior Heavy 125cc The BRKC is the UK's rental karting National championship, and the UK's official feeder series to the rental Kart World Championship. NatSKA is a budget karting association set up for schools and youth groups in the UK, with 13 classes. In the United States, Dirt oval classes[citation needed] (which often use Briggs & Stratton industrial engines) are prominent in the Southeast and Midwest.[citation needed] In the West, European style sprint racing is much more common.[citation needed] In particular, 125cc shifter karts using Honda
CR125 power units have gained tremendous popularity in recent years.[16] In Australia, classes include Cadet (previously called Midget), Rookie, Junior National Pro, Junior National, Junior Clubman, Junior Rotax
(Jmax), KF3, Senior National, Senior Rotax, Senior Clubman, Senior TAG (Restricted and Unrestricted). Most classes run a light and heavy category (with some running super heavy). Many people race worldwide in Spec series
Spec series
such as Rotax
Max (a TaG class) or those using the Yamaha KT100
engine. Racing
licenses[edit] As in other disciplines in motorsports, a license is required to drive a racing kart on a circuit or enter competitions.[17] The licenses, issued by governing bodies, are provided by clubs or associations. Most of the time, but not always, a basic insurance coverage is included in the licence annual fee. In some countries, such as France, regulations require the drivers to pass a medical exam each year. License classes differ between countries according to age groups or levels. Most of the time a Practice License can be easily obtained, while a Racing
License might require a capability assessment.[18] Driver equipment[edit] For their safety, kart drivers are required to wear proper equipment:[19]

Full-face helmet (Snell SA2005 or K2005 certification is required for racing, K2005 is same as SA2005 without fire resistance) Racing
Balaclava Driving suit (abrasion resistant overalls with at least one Cordura external layer, CIK-FIA Level 2 homologation for top level racing) Gloves Driving boots (ankles must be covered)

Rib protector and neck brace, although highly recommended, are optional in most countries. None of the above need to be made of fire retardant material. Superkart
drivers are required to wear leather overalls, similar to those used in motorcycling. Karting as a learning tool[edit] Kart racing
Kart racing
is usually used as a low-cost and relatively safe way to introduce drivers to motor racing. Many Formula One
Formula One
drivers grew up racing karts, most prominent among them, World Champions Ayrton Senna, Michael Schumacher, Alain Prost, Fernando Alonso, Kimi Räikkönen, Jenson Button, Lewis Hamilton
Lewis Hamilton
and Sebastian Vettel. Many NASCAR drivers also got their start in racing from karts, such as Darrell Waltrip, Danica Patrick, Lake Speed, Ricky Rudd, Juan Pablo Montoya, Tony Stewart, and Jeff Gordon. In August 2009, in anticipation to a possible return to F1 with Ferrari, Formula One
Formula One
world champion Michael Schumacher
Michael Schumacher
did some preparation driving a kart in Lonato, Italy.[20] Schumacher also raced at the SKUSA SuperNationals, an event taking place each year in Las Vegas, along with F1 drivers Sébastien Buemi
Sébastien Buemi
and Nelson Piquet Jr..[21] Felipe Massa
Felipe Massa
also used karting in September 2009 to test his condition in Brazil, two months after his Hungarian Grand Prix accident during qualifying.[22] Recreational, concession and indoor Karts[edit] Main article: Go-kart See also[edit]

Kart circuit Kart manufacturers Kart Racing


Capeta Crosskart Gixxer kart Go-kart Kart racing
Kart racing
games Micro kart Small engine Superkart


^ a b " Superkart
at Magny-Cours – 2007". Parcferme.com. Retrieved 2011-08-08.  ^ 50 years of karting 1956–2006 – CIK-FIA Archived 24 August 2009 at the Wayback Machine. ^ "How the kart was first introduced to Europe – by Burton Reinfrank – June 2004". Vintagekarts.com. Retrieved 2011-08-08.  ^ "The McCulloch Kart Engines". Macbobaust.com. 2002-09-15. Retrieved 2011-08-08.  ^ "1959 – McCulloch's Entry into Kart Racing". Vintagekarts.com. Retrieved 2011-08-08.  ^ Example of a CIK-FIA homologation form – Chassis, 2005 ^ a b Technical picture of a racing chassis Archived 11 April 2008 at the Wayback Machine. – Margay chassis ^ "Article 21 ; Specific Regulations for KF1 ; Engine speed limited to maximum 16,000 rpm." – CIK-FIA 2010 Technical Regulations Archived 30 March 2010 at the Wayback Machine. ^ Latest decisions of the FIA World Motor Sport Council concerning Karting Archived 26 September 2014 at the Wayback Machine. - CIK-FIA, 15 March 2012 ^ "European Endurance Prokart Championship (EPEC)". Teessidekarting.co.uk. Archived from the original on 8 September 2011. Retrieved 8 August 2011.  ^ Bradley Philpot. "British Rental Kart Championship". BRKC. Retrieved 2011-08-08.  ^ (in French) Kart circuit
Kart circuit
Alain Prost
Alain Prost
– 24 hours Archived 6 January 2008 at the Wayback Machine. ^ Prokart SSS ^ "American Kart Racing
Association (AKRA)". Akrainc.com. Retrieved 2011-08-08.  ^ "Kart World Championship".  ^ http://www.superkartsusa.com ^ Go Kart Basics - Go Motorsport
Racing, 14 April 2014 ^ Karting Archived 18 May 2014 at the Wayback Machine. - British Motor Sports Association (MSA) ^ 2009 CIK-FIA Karting Technical Regulations Archived 6 March 2009 at the Wayback Machine. – Article 3 : Kart and Equipment Safety ^ Michael is karting in Lonato
Michael Schumacher
Michael Schumacher
official website, 5 August 2009 ^ SKUSA Supernationals/ Michael Schumacher
Michael Schumacher
video ^ Felipe Massa
Felipe Massa
takes wheel for first time since accident – The Times, 29 September 2009

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Karting.

Kart racing
Kart racing
at Curlie (based on DMOZ)

Governing Bodies:

corporate sports league web site CIK-FIA web site MSA – Motor Sports Association
Motor Sports Association
– Governing body for motor sports in Great Britain IKF – International Kart Federation – Governing body for the sport of kart racing in the US, mainly West Coast WKA – World Karting Association – Governing body for karting in the US, mainly East Coast AKRA – American Kart Racing
Association – Governing body for speedway oval karting in the US AKA – Australian Karting Association – Governing body for karting in Australia ASN Canada – Governing body for kart racing in Canada NatSKA – National Association of Schools and Youth Group Karting – UK VKA – Vintage Karting Association – Association for support of karts from karting's 1956 inception to 1975

v t e

Kart racing

Kart championships

Karting World Championship (CIK-FIA)

European KF1 Championship 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010

Junior Monaco Kart Cup 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010

German Karting Championship Super 1 National Kart Championships Italian Open Masters Rotax
Max Challenge British Universities Karting Championship


Australian 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012


KF3 KF2 KF1 KZ2 KZ1 Superkart


Capeta Crosskart Cyclekart Go-kart


Kart circuit LittleBigPlanet Karting Mario Kart Micro kart Off road go-kart Racing
Dreams SuperTuxKart TuxKart

v t e

Classes of auto racing

Formula racing

F1 F2 F3 F4 F500 Formula 1000 Formula Atlantic Formula Car Challenge Formula Continental Formula E Formula Ford FF1600 Formula Libre Formula Vee IndyCar Super Formula Supermodified BOSS GP Monoposto Racing

Defunct Formula racing

F3000 F5000 Formula A (SCCA) Formula B (SCCA) Formula C (SCCA) FCJ Formula Dream Formula Holden Formula Junior Formula Mondial Formula Pacific Formula Super Vee Australian National Formula Grand Prix Masters Tasman Formula

One-make formulae

CFGP Formula Abarth Formula Car Challenge Formula LGB

Swift Hyundai

Formula Maruti Formula Masters China Formula Mazda Formula Renault Formula Toyota GP3 Indy Lights SRF USF2000 FIA Formula 2 Championship

Defunct one-make formulae

A1GP ADAC Formel Masters Auto GP Barber Pro FA1 Formula Alfa Formula Asia Formula BMW FC Euro Series Formula König Formula Lightning Formula Nissan Formula Opel/Vauxhall Formula Palmer Audi Formula RUS Formula Rolon Formula SCCA Grand Prix Masters GP2 International Formula Master Superleague Formula World Series Formula V8 3.5


KF1 KF2 KF3 KZ1 KZ2 Superkart

Touring car racing

DTM WTCR BTCC Group F Group G Group H Super 2000 Diesel 2000 NGTC (TCN-1) TCR (TCN-2) Supercars TC2000

Defunct touring car racing

Appendix J BTC-T Group 1 Group 2 Group 5 Group A Group C
Group C
(Australia) Group E Group N Group N
Group N
(Australia) Group S Class 1 Super Touring
Super Touring
(Class 2) Superstars V8Star WTCC

Stock car racing

ARCA Allison Legacy Series AUSCAR IMCA Sport Compact Late model Legends Modifieds NASCAR

Monster Energy NASCAR
Cup Xfinity Truck Pinty's Whelen Euro Series PEAK Mexico

Super Stock Street Stock Brasil Turismo Carretera

Oval racing

BriSCA F1 BriSCA F2 V8 Hotstox Hot Rods Superstocks Sprint car racing Midget car racing Quarter Midget racing


Group R Group R-GT Super 2000 Super 1600 World Rally Car

Defunct rallying

Group 1 Group 2 Group 4 Group A Group B Group N Group S

Sports prototypes

Clubmans DP Group 3 Group 4 Group 5 Group 6 Group 7 Group A
Group A
Sports Cars Group C GC GC-21 Group CN IMSA GTP LMP LMPC S2000

Grand touring

LM GTE (GT2) GT3 GT4 GT500 GT300 Trans-Am Appendix K Group D GT Cars

Defunct grand touring

Group 3 Group 4 Group 5 Group B Group D Production Sports Cars GT1 (1993–99) GT2 (1993–99) FIA GT1 (2000-12) IMSA AAGT IMSA GTO/GTS IMSA GTU IMSA GTX

Drag racing

Top Fuel
Top Fuel
Dragster (TF/D) Top Alcohol
Top Alcohol
Dragster (TA/D) Top Fuel
Top Fuel
Funny Car
Funny Car
(TF/FC) Pro Stock
Pro Stock
(PS) Pro Modified (Pro Mod) Pro FWD Super Comp/Quick Rod Top Doorslammer

Defunct drag racing

Top Gas Modified Altered Competition Super Stock

Off-road racing

Baja Bug Dune buggy Rallycross Trophy Truck Group T4 Truggy Side by Side (UTV)

v t e



Track running

Sprinting Middle-distance running Long-distance running Relay race Hurdling Steeplechase

Road running

Half marathon Marathon Ultramarathon Ekiden

Off-road running

Adventure running Cross country running Fell running Trail running


Tower running Racewalking


Foot orienteering Mountain bike orienteering Ski orienteering Trail orienteering Radio orienteering Canoe orienteering Rogaining Mountain marathon Car orienteering

Bicycle racing

Road bicycle racing Cyclo-cross Mountain bike racing Track cycling BMX racing Cycle speedway Keirin

Animal racing

Camel racing Greyhound racing Horse racing Pigeon racing Sled dog racing


Open water swimming Marathon
swimming Paralympic swimming

Motor racing

Auto racing

Formula racing Sports car racing Touring car racing Stock car racing Rallying Drag racing Off-road racing


Beach racing Motocross Rally raid Track racing

Motorboat racing

Drag boat racing Hydroplane racing Jet sprint boat racing Inshore powerboat racing Offshore powerboat racing


Kart racing Radio-controlled car
Radio-controlled car
racing Slot car racing

Multi-sport racing

Adventure racing Duathlon Triathlon