These days it seems like everyone has either done a burnout, seen a burnout or participated in a burnout contest. Well, that’s all fun in good but it gets to a point where it starts to feel like “seen one seen them all.”
|FRAME CONSTRUCTION||High Strength, Aluminum Alloy|
|ASSEMBLY WEIGHT||1600 lbs. @ 425/375 lbs. ea.|
|RECOMMENDED MAX. GROSS WT.||12,500 lbs. (5,670 kg) GVW,|
|TRACK TREAD WIDTH||16 in. (406 mm)|
|TRACK MATERIAL||Rubber with Internal Composite Rods/Cord|
|OVERALL WIDTH||76 in. to 92 in. (1,930 mm to 2,340 mm)|
|OVERALL WIDTH INCREASE FROM STANDARD||15 in. to 20 in. (380 mm to 508 mm)|
|GROUND CONTACT SURFACE AREA||2,624 sq. in. min. (16,900 sq. cm. min.)|
|3,776 sq. in. max. (24,360 sq. cm. max.)|
|GROUND PRESSURE||1.4 to 3.3 psi (9.6 to 22.7 kPa)|
|GEAR-REDUCTION||1/3 Increase in Gear Reduction on Vehicle with 30 in. Standard Tire|
|RECOMMENDED MAX. SPEED||40 mph (64 km/h)|
In this video, the driver get’s into the water box and starts to light up the tracks in the standard burnout process. However, as the burnout continues more and more smoke pours out until it completely engulfs the truck and the crowd. If you watch the background you actually see some of the spectators start to move back and away as the smoke pours and pours out.
Best part is, at one point you hear someone say well that will mean a new set of tracks. Just then on the screen a little caption pops up saying that he won’t even need a new set of tracks. What do you think? Would you burnout in your tracks?