In this special edition of Motorsport Weekly, we take a look at the biggest rally on the planet, the 24 Hours of Le Mans.
As the iconic French endurance race gets underway on June 4, we reveal the top drivers, teams and drivers in the world.
We also look at what we can learn from the event, what we’re missing out on and what we’ve missed out on.
Read moreA year ago this week, the world was treated to one of the most intense events on the calendar, with drivers from all corners of the world taking to the tracks.
But this year, the spectacle has taken on a completely different dimension, with the track’s layout taking on a whole new meaning.
It’s time to take a closer look at this year’s edition of the 24 Hour of Le Marque.
So what’s new this year?
With the race set to begin in the first half of the year, a lot of changes have been made to the course.
It now has a completely new layout, making it an entirely different affair from the last two editions.
It also has a new layout for the start of the event that’s meant to give drivers the best possible chance of completing the race.
In fact, the race is so much more than just a race, it’s also a celebration of sport.
The race’s name is derived from the famous line, ‘We are racing, we are going, we want to win’.
The track has been changed to the 24-hour race from the traditional 48-hour event, making the race the longest in the series and also one of its most prestigious events.
The race is also becoming an international spectacle, with it now being held in several countries, including the United States, Germany, Austria, Japan, Australia, Switzerland and Spain.
The 24 Hours is a one-off event and unlike previous editions, this year there’s no major sponsor, with a focus on community participation.
In addition, this is the first race to feature a new circuit for the event to take place on, which means the layout will be different to the ones that have existed for years.
In terms of how the race will be organised, the official line-up for the race has been revealed.
A full list of teams, drivers and drivers has yet to be announced, but we’ve already got the results from the race so we know who has won.
The first race of the new 24 Hours Le Mans, this will be held at Circuit Gilles Villeneuve in France.
The new layout also has some significant changes to the starting grid.
The number of cars on the grid has been reduced from four to two, meaning the cars will now be placed in a grid configuration that’s much closer to the traditional four-car configuration used for the 24 hours.
This means the cars can be easily swapped between drivers or teams.
In addition, the cars are now equipped with LED lights, meaning it’s much easier to spot and follow cars in the race than before.
The cars will also be able to drive themselves in the event if they’re not able to complete the race on time, and the race organisers have said that there will be no barriers to entry.
In addition to the new layout and the new cars, the track will be undergoing a significant change in the layout of the pits.
The pitlane layout has always been very similar to the one used for 24 Hours, with an empty pitlane being reserved for the cars to race in.
This will be the first time in 24 Hours history that the pitlane will be empty, meaning that the drivers will be able race the cars for as long as they want.
The pitlane has also been re-designated as a ‘pre-event’ section.
The pre-event section will be a smaller pitlane, which will have no barrier to entry and will be completely devoid of spectators.
The FIA has been keen to make the pre-race section as accessible as possible, with all spectators having to leave the pits before the cars arrive to complete their race.
So how is the race going?
It’s a new day for Le Mans and the first to be run since the iconic 24 Hours race started in 1966.
The new race will mark the second race to start in the summer of 2020, with another new event also being run at the same track this year.
The event will be run by the new FIA World Endurance Championship, which is the pinnacle of motorsport in the UK.
Le Mans is the biggest endurance event on the globe, with some drivers including Jules Bianchi and Kevin Magnussen competing at the event every year.
It has been the longest running endurance race in history, and it is one of motorsports most prestigious event, with five drivers and seven drivers and three drivers winning a total of 14 races in the sport.
There are a few highlights from the first 24 Hours in 2017.
First up, Jules was the winner of the race for the first