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    RARCAR (Really Amazing Racing Cuz Awesome Rawr :P) is a Randomese racing company. Since the 1960s (broadcasted since the 1980s), RARCAR has hosted over 1,000 races, with lots of action, excitement and shocking turns of events. The sport is broadcasted live on The Steamed Clams Channel every Saturday or Sunday. Races usually last up to 4 hours.

    RARCAR began broadcasting races live in 1980. In January 2018, it was announced that all subsequent races would be aired on The Steamed Clams Channel every weekend. Since 2013, races have been livestreamed on the official RARCAR website.

    History[edit | edit source]

    Early beginnings[edit | edit source]

    Owned by Michael Meapman, RARCAR started off as a family business sprint car driving lesson class in the early 1950s from Random City, Random Region. Overtime, popularity grew and instead of doing a sprint car lessons, Meapman decided for it to become a full time racing company, and changed from sprint to stock car.

    Naming/First races[edit | edit source]

    The name "RARCAR" came when one of Meapman's sons said "the cars are loud like when a lion says roar." The first race happened in 1959 on Hot Beach with over 1,000 people attending, William J. Adams won the race. Adams was the first RARCAR champion as well.

    Sometime in 1960, the first RARCAR based track opened: Random City Fried Chicken Raceway, overtime, more tracks followed, such as the Awesomeness City Motor Racing Complex, and the Super Sircle Speedway in Random City as well. Popularity grew overtime, with over 10,000 people attending.

    First broadcasting[edit | edit source]

    Around late the 1970s, highlights from RARCAR races would be shown in the news. In December of 1979, it was announced that the races would be broadcasted on live television for the first time. The 1980 Fried Chicken 500 was the first race ever shown live on television, the race is best remembered when Zion Speed beat Jacob Melvin for the win by 0.004 of a second, which helped RARCAR boost its popularity. RARCAR's audience were mostly middle-aged people.

    Series[edit | edit source]

    Main[edit | edit source]

    RARCAR has three different types of main series.

    Cup[edit | edit source]

    The Cup Series is the top, and most well-known series in RARCAR. Races are fierce and competitive and tracks can be up to 1,000 miles in length. The cup series consists of 36 races in a span of 10 months, the point system and depending the driver's position in a race determines the champion. The series is broadcasted live on the RARCAR website and The Steamed Clams Channel.

    Subordinate[edit | edit source]

    The Subordinate Series is the second highest level series people climb to. It has more intense races and larger tracks than the Genesis series, with the biggest race track being 400 miles. The races are not broadcasted live on any channel, but the races can be watched on the official RARCAR website, the Cup Series races can also show highlights from races if nothing is currently going on (e.g. red flag).

    Genesis[edit | edit source]

    The Genesis Series is the first series mostly everyone starts with, the racers drive in small tracks, with the biggest one being the Small Sircle Speedway. After winning one race, drivers can join the Subordinate series. The races are not broadcasted on channels or the website, although many spectators have captured moments from the stands and have posted it on social media. People who had experience from motorsport before do not have to participate and can move up to the Subordinate Series.

    Other[edit | edit source]

    Doom Drag[edit | edit source]

    The RARCAR Doom Drag Series is a drag-racing division in which races are broadcasted near the end of the year, after the RARCAR season is done. Hosting since 1998, the competition is a 16 racer single-elimination round, 2 racers will make their way into the final and can win $10,000. The series is known for the unique styles of various dragsters.

    Driver safety[edit | edit source]

    Common cars used by RARCAR drivers.

    Cars from RARCAR are some of the safest Random Region sports have ever seen. The cars are made up of special material, slightly similar to the Nokia phones. Some safety features in the car include:

    • A certain button inside the cars specifically made for fires, the driver will press on the button which releases the same spray from fire extinguishers.
    • Big Bar - A bar located on top of the car to prevent the roof crushing the driver, it also keeps the driver protected if the roof is ripped off.
    • Drivers are required to use head and neck protection helmets during the race.

    RARCAR has been seen as one of the safest sports to participate in, and although serious accidents happen every now and then, there has not been a driver death on track since 1990.

    RARCAR.rn[edit | edit source]

    RARCAR website.png

    RARCAR's website was launched in 1998. At first, the website were just news reports for various RARCAR races, but it soon had a massive expansion, and included news, videos, photos, the schedule, and info about the drivers. The website also includes a section for kids games.

    On 2013, it was announced that RARCAR Cup and Subordinate races would be streamed live on the website and watched by registered accounts. There is no commentary, and instead, the viewer can click to change the angle/driver view, they can still see the results on the top.

    See Also[edit | edit source]

    Comments[edit | edit source]

    I may be messed up for asking this but....


    How many drivers have died at a RARCAR event because of a crash?
    -- Juniorchad42, (talk) 18:31, 4 June 2022 (UTC)

    RARCAR used to be hella dangerous in the 1960s and even 70s, there were like (sadly) 13 fatalities, fortunately, RARCAR really upped their safety after Xavier Pazamee (the 1975 Fried Chicken 500 winner and 1976 champion) died in 1977. There wasn't another death for a decade until Nolan Nakada during the 1990 Lake Cheesepuff 1000, which was the only crash broadcasted live, that crash along with Cole Engine's near fatal/career ending crash made sure for RARCAR to massively upgrade safety, and because of that, there hasn't been a death since.
    -- PizzaPizzaYumYum (talk) 18:42, 4 June 2021 (UTC)

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