May 9, 2021

مشخصات اتومبیل های جدید

Pikes Peak – Birthplace of the REAL EV Revolution

Over the weekend, France’s Romain Dumas secured his second career victory at the becoming the first driver in history to take wins at Pikes Peak and in the same season. After qualifying first in the running order, Dumas posted a time of 8:51.445 in the 2016-spec Norma M20 RD (Unlimited Division), averaging more than 81 mph over the 12.42-mile, 156-turn race course. Dumas’ sub-9-minute time is the second quickest in the event’s 100-year history, bested only by Sebastien Loeb’s otherworldly 8:13.878 from 2013.

Nipping at Dumas’ heels was a pair of entries from the Modified class – Rhys Millen (Drive eO PP100) and Tetsuya Yamano with a time of 8:57.118 and 9:06.015, respectively. Further back in the field, Layne Schranz finished first in the Open class (9:53.071), Clint Vahsholtz (2013 Ford Open) finished first in the Open Wheel class (9:54.050), David Donner finished first in the TA1 class (10.00.813), and Nick Robinson finished first in the TA2 class (10:28.820).

For the complete race results, click You can also find more info on the event in our preview

Dumas’ impressive back-to-back wins in Colorado and France shouldn’t be downplayed, but the real story from this year’s PPIHC has to be from the Electric Division. One look at the time sheet reveals just how close Millen and the eO came to defeating Dumas’ internal-combustion-powered Norma (5.673 seconds), which is remarkable when you consider the speed with which EV racers have taken to the Pikes Peak podium.

In just a few short years, all-electric speed machines have settled in as the cars to beat at America’s Mountain, heralding the real EV Revolution. But why Pikes Peak, and more importantly, why now?

Continue reading for the full story.


Pikes Peak – Birthplace of the REAL EV Revolution

Over the weekend, France’s Romain Dumas secured his second career victory at the becoming the first driver in history to take wins at Pikes Peak and in the same season. After qualifying first in the running order, Dumas posted a time of 8:51.445 in the 2016-spec Norma M20 RD (Unlimited Division), averaging more than 81 mph over the 12.42-mile, 156-turn race course. Dumas’ sub-9-minute time is the second quickest in the event’s 100-year history, bested only by Sebastien Loeb’s otherworldly 8:13.878 from 2013.

Nipping at Dumas’ heels was a pair of entries from the Modified class – Rhys Millen (Drive eO PP100) and Tetsuya Yamano with a time of 8:57.118 and 9:06.015, respectively. Further back in the field, Layne Schranz finished first in the Open class (9:53.071), Clint Vahsholtz (2013 Ford Open) finished first in the Open Wheel class (9:54.050), David Donner finished first in the TA1 class (10.00.813), and Nick Robinson finished first in the TA2 class (10:28.820).

For the complete race results, click You can also find more info on the event in our preview

Dumas’ impressive back-to-back wins in Colorado and France shouldn’t be downplayed, but the real story from this year’s PPIHC has to be from the Electric Division. One look at the time sheet reveals just how close Millen and the eO came to defeating Dumas’ internal-combustion-powered Norma (5.673 seconds), which is remarkable when you consider the speed with which EV racers have taken to the Pikes Peak podium.

In just a few short years, all-electric speed machines have settled in as the cars to beat at America’s Mountain, heralding the real EV Revolution. But why Pikes Peak, and more importantly, why now?

Continue reading for the full story.


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Pikes Peak – Birthplace of the REAL EV Revolution

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