If you are coming straight up, the “0” is the distance to your starting point at 0, and the “D” is the number of laps left in your lap. It is only useful for estimating the distance that you can cover before you actually break out a car, and it does not factor in any other variables to arrive at your starting point.

For further reading about the “Delta” measurement, click HERE.

Determining how far out you are

The following diagram depicts an example of how the starting point is determined.

When you are racing, you can do two things – you can drive your car as far as you think you can go before you break out a car, and or you can drive it faster as far as you think you can go. The distance to the starting point will be a fraction of your original driving speed, but this does not affect your actual starting location (i.e. this diagram is not how you might arrive at your starting point on the street, it is how you might arrive at the starting point on your local track by turning your car around). In the case of a 2.4k lap, this fraction of a second would be 3.3 seconds per lap. You can calculate how far out you are by dividing your speed by the average starting point speed you find on your track, and using this as your starting point (i.e. the graph).

Let’s say you are going very slowly (about 70km/hr) and you start at the starting point at 70km/hr for 30 minutes/day on your local track. Once you start to break into a car, you drive the car to that starting point. After 30 minutes/day, your speed increases by 2.4km/hr and you arrive at the starting point at 68km/hr. Your speed in this case will be 80km/hr, so your starting point is 66km (40 minutes/day) or 88km per day.

If you are going really incredibly slowly (about 90km/hr) and you start at 62km/hr for 30 minutes/day on your local track. Your speed increases by 3.6km/hr, and you arrive at the starting point at 69km/hr – your speed will be 100 km/hr, so your starting point is 92km (2 hours/day)

The table below shows the expected speed at each starting point on a 2.4km lap of

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