Some articles on rear wing, rear wings, rear:
... The rear wing of a Formula One car creates much of its downforce, but its effectiveness is reduced by the bodywork in front of it disturbing the flow of air ... to package to allow a good flow of air to the rear wing ... create a car with very low bodywork that would allow a large supply of air to reach the rear wing undisturbed and create more downforce ...
... wet and dry weather tyre compounds before the start of the race, minimum size of engine cover and rear wing end plates set to maximise advertising space, multi element rear wings banned and two. 2005 Rear diffuser size reduced to limit downforce, all engines now required to last two race weekends, qualifying format changed to two aggregate times from ... of 90 degrees, 2007 Tuned mass damper system banned, rev limit of 19,000 rpm introduced, rear wing structure strengthened to prevent flexing, increased strength required from ...
... and chassis of the 911 Carrera 4 and Turbo, and accordingly has a wider rear track for better cornering characteristics on the track ... The plastic rear deck lid is topped by a wide carbon-fiber rear wing ... of the RS is fitted with lightweight plexiglass rear windows and a factory-installed roll cage ...
... Reduction System (DRS), an adjustable rear wing designed to increase straight line speed, was introduced in the 2011 rules ... by negating all downforce flowing over the rear wing ... mph) when passing, and will deactivate when the driver first touches the brakes after using the rear wing ...
... in the 1820s or 1830s, with a rear wing added later ... Both the original house and the rear wing are constructed of brick, with a corbelled brick cornice above ... The original house has a hip roof, and the rear wing has a gable roof ...
Famous quotes containing the words wing and/or rear:
“But he her fears to cease
Sent down the meek-eyed Peace;
She, crowned with olive green, came softly sliding
Down through the turning sphere,
His ready harbinger,
With turtle wing the amorous clouds dividing,
And waving wide her myrtle wand,
She strikes a universal peace through sea and land.”
—John Milton (16081674)
“In a number of other cultures, fathers are not relegated to babysitter status, nor is their ability to be primary nurturers so readily dismissed.... We have evidence that in our own society men can rear and nurture their children competently and that mens methods, although different from those of women, are imaginative and constructive.”
—Kyle D. Pruett (20th century)