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The text Brad Keselowski didn’t want to send

By admin | June 3, 2013

By Richard Allen

We all know that Brad Keselowski loves to use his cell phone as a communication device. However, there is one text he probably didn’t want to send after his car failed post-race inspection in Dover this past Sunday. Here is that text:

bk-text.jpg

Topics: Articles |

3 Responses to “The text Brad Keselowski didn’t want to send”

  1. Tyler West Says:
    June 4th, 2013 at 7:41 am

    This guy sucks! They ( The Penske team) shouldn’t have drank the Roush Engine kool-aid. Roush has never been able to maintain their performance and none of their customers will be able to either. Now it seems that Keselowskis team can’t do anything right. They seem to always be a little outside the rules. Makes you wonder. Not to mention just a shade off the pace.

  2. Tony Geinzer Says:
    June 4th, 2013 at 8:24 am

    Brad K’s Title Defense is inexucasbly inappropriate and even with Kurt Busch, it was 100 percent him. We would have had the same Not Safe For Walmart Issues, my interpretation of Not Safe For Work, with Bowyer and Hamlin,too.

  3. RacingFan Says:
    June 4th, 2013 at 7:43 pm

    NASCAR, how about reducing the penalty for an under height car to $100. It has no effect upon performance whatsoever. When racing, the cars go right down on the bump stops in the corners, and even do that on the straights to lower wind resistance.
    Having the cars come up a couple of inches for cautions and the post race inspection is just done for the “appearance” of the car to the public and is done by putting a weak spring in the shocks.
    One reason that Hamlin needed extra cushioning for his backside in Dover is that the concrete track is somewhat rough and with the cars riding on the bump stops (almost like a giant go-cart), it was too much for his injury.
    A solution I would prefer is to force the cars to ride on springs while racing. It would make adjustments to the car more meaningful - more like the adjustments that were before the days of the engineers controlling car setups.
    I wonder if Dale Sr. wasn’t the first to discover the trick of letting the suspension bottom out, because he tended to prefer very soft springs in his cars, which would let the car bottom out.

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