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The high-octane stock car races characteristic of NASCAR have become an American institution. But is it true that this billion-dollar industry traces its roots back to bootlegging?
Getting rear-ended or T-boned in a car crash isn't quite the same as getting shot at, is it? Find out if a stray bullet to the fuel tank will turn your vehicle into the car-b-que you imagine it will.
An invisible hood, you say? What kind of sorcery is this? While Land Rover's latest innovation may sound like pure magic, it's actually a pretty simple trick — and pretty handy if you're navigating some particularly craggy terrain.
Green race cars are considered unlucky on the NASCAR circuit. It's a superstition that began more than 100 years ago — decades before NASCAR was even formed. So why is the color green associated with failure in stock car racing?
Did NASCAR start with bootleggers?
Can you blow up a car's gas tank?
How the Land Rover Invisible Hood Works
Why are green cars unlucky in NASCAR?
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The 1913 Indian 61 Twin motorcycle was a performance bargain with a unique rear suspension. This motorcycle featured a 61-cubic-inch engine with a single-speed transmission and a two-speed option. See pictures and learn more about the Indian 61 Twin.
Wouldn't it be great if one vehicle could handle snow, mud, and regular road conditions without having to even change tires? Enter the Hyanide a vehicle designed by students for the 2006 Michelin Challenge.