Stock car racing

Stock car racing is a typical form of racing mainly found in the United States and Canada, Brazil, along with New Zealand and Australia. NASCAR is the world’s largest body that is governing the stock car racing and conducts a top level premier of professional stock car racing called Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series. The races which are conducted at the top level are range from 200 miles to 600 miles (that is 322 km to 966 km). The cars that are used at speedway tracks and on superspeedway tracks are raced with top-level stock cars, which can reach the speed of 200 mph, as the engines produce maximum outputs of the power of 800-900 hp. Generally, stock cars are automobiles, where the car’s original factory configurations have not been modified. Today many of the American stock cars resemble the standard American family sedans, but in fact, the car design, suspension, chassis, and engine, etc., are technically and architecturally identical from other vehicles. For instance, now the race cars of the NASCAR cup series require fuel injection rather than having a carburetor. Stock car racing is quite famous in many parts of the world, and it’s really challenging to win the cup.