Renault Clio R.S. V

Renault Clio R.S. V

Single-make championships by Renault have been some of Europe’s most approachable lower-level road racing series for nearly six decades. Originating in 1966 in France with the Gordini, the first-generation Clio debuted in 1991, by which point most major European countries had a series of their own. After a brief hiatus, the Clio became the marque of choice once again in the early 2000s, and has been Renault’s car of choice ever since.


Ray FF 1600

Ray FF 1600

For more than half a century, the British-based Ray Race Cars has been building entry-level open-wheel race cars that have launched the careers of countless racing stars. But few cars at that level have approached the place in motorsport culture held by the FF1600 formula, which has been a constant presence since the late 1960s after driving schools sought an affordable formula for aspiring Grand Prix drivers to be able to practice with.


Late Model Stock

Late Model Stock

The Late Model Stock Car is powered by a 350 cubic inch engine—both crate and custom engines are available—that produces well over 400 horsepower. Fiberglass body panels help keep the car on the lighter side, but are still durable enough to take on the full-contact nature of short track racing. LMSC racing puts on some of the best shows in short track racing anywhere it goes, and the CARS Tour takes them to many of iRacing’s most popular short tracks, including Southern National Motorsports Park, Hickory Motor Speedway, Langley Speedway, South Boston Speedway, and North Wilkesboro Speedway.




Circuito de Jerez

Cádiz, Spain

About Jerez

Opened in December 1985 and hosting its first Spanish Grand Prix just four months later, Circuito de Jerez has been one of the premier racing facilities in Spain for nearly four decades. It brought the World Driver’s Championship back to the country after a four-year hiatus, and even after giving up full-time status to Barcelona in 1991, returned as host of the European Grand Prix multiple times—most notably as the season finale in 1997, when Jacques Villeneuve and Michael Schumacher set up a title-deciding thriller by posting identical qualifying laps and colliding during the race, with Villeneuve surviving the collision and winning the title.

Jerez has only seen minor modifications since it was first opened, settling into its current 2.751-mile, 15-turn layout in 1994. Many of these are tight, heavy-braking corners, such as the Curva Dry Sac where Villeneuve and Schumacher made contact, or the Curva Lorenzo that sets drivers up for the final straightaway. The track also features a chicane named for Ayrton Senna, who won the 1986 and 1989 Spanish Grands Prix.   


iRacing Gets a Visual Update

With a new focus on improving our dark mode, and more changes under the hood enabling faster development and improved performance.

New intuitive Auto-Fueling system for select vehicles!

The sim will gather data on your fuel usage as you drive to predict exactly how much fuel you will need to get to the finish line. No more mental math when you need to focus on your race!

The list of supported vehicles will grow as we widen support for this feature.

Improved jump-start assessment in start zones!

The method for detecting Jump Start Penalties has been updated to incorporate comparing speed and distance to the leader resulting in more realistic governing of rolling starts!

New AI Additions!

Our AI drivers were busy this season learning how to drive 4 new cars and mastering 26 new track configurations!

See it In Action

Visit our YouTube channel to see all of our Season 2 content & features in action!

Read the Release Notes

Get an in-depth overview of all of our exciting Season 2 content & features!

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Visit the Staff Announcements forum to hear about the latest patches and hotfixes!


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