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Motorcycling - speed betting


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Overview:

 

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"What motorcycle racing technically is about is the driving of a motorcycle or motorcycle combination in a competition." This is the general definition of motorcycle races, established by the Fédération Internationale de Motocyclisme (FIM), the international sanctioning body in motorcycle sport. All international motorcycle championships are supervised and regulated by the FIM while European championships fall in the UEM’s area of competence, UEM stands for Union Européenne de Motocyclisme. If you would like to speed up the grow of your bank account, bet safe on Betsafe, Betsson or Sportingbet and get the fast and furious first deposit bonus. Register now, enjoy the outrageous odds and rock the gambling society.

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Classes and disciplines in motor cycling 

Road and circuit racing: Grand Prix motorcycle racing, European motorcycle Grand Prix, Superbike World Championship, World Supersport Championship (up to 600cc), Stocksport FIM Cup, Endurance racing, Races without World Championships, Closed public road races like the Isle of Man TT or the Macao Grand Prix, Mountain racing, Oldtimer Grand Prix, Supermono, Drag Racing/Sprints.

  • Off Road racing: Motocross, Enduro and Cross Country, Trialo, Hillclimbing (without World Championship).
  • Road and Off Road Races: Rallye Raid, Supermoto.
  • Track racing: Beach Racing, Grass Track, Speedway, Flattrack, Ice Speedway
  • Special Forms: Motoball, Freestyle, Skijoring.

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Grand Prix Motorcycle Racing

Actually the term could mean all kinds of motorcycle championships but since the first World Championship for motorcycles marked this expression, Grand Prix Motorcycle Racing is now seen as a class of its own where only certain motorcycles participate. This class now comprises 125cc, 250cc Moto GP races. What characterizes this racing class is the fact that the motorcycles used are purpose-built racing machines and not customized road-going bikes like those in the World Superbike class.

History of the Motorcycle GP

The first World Championship for motorcycles took place in 1949 and in its first years the racing categories were 50cc, 125cc, 250cc, 350cc, 500cc and 500cc for sidecar races. The dominating motorcycle brands of the first years were usually either British or Italian and were equipped with a four-stroke engine. Four-stroke engines were only chased from the world’s best positions in the 1970s. That was the time when two-stroke bikes, most of them from Japan, became really competitive.

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The first rider to win a World Championship on a two-stroke motorcycle was Giacomo Agostini from Italy. Agostini was the best motorcycle racer of this time and actually is the most successful motorcycle racer ever. He won numerous races both in the 350cc class as well as in the 500cc class (all-in-all 15fold World Champion). He even managed to win another World Championship on a four-stroke motorcycle when they had actually already been eclipsed entirely by two-stroke bikes. Agostini scored this legendary victory on the Nürnburgring in Germany, on an MV Agusta. During the 1980s many changes took place in Motorcycle World Championships. Rules were adapted and the racing program was changed. The former starting mode where a bump-start was obligatory was replaced with the now most common starting mode where the bikes start from the spot with the engine already running. In 1984 the 50 ccclass was replaced with the 80cc class, the 350cc was abolished entirely – a fact which made the World Champion of 1984, Toni Mang, eternal champion in this class. More classes were abolished in the 1990s with the result of only three classes remaining – the 125cc class, the 250cc class and the 500cc class. Now for quite some years nothing changed in motorcycle World Championships, the rules remained exactly the same until 2001. Only because of the ever rising pressure, particularly on the part of Japanese motorcycle makers (especially Honda), applied to the FIM and its out-of-date rules concerning motorization, some rules were changed and the Moto GP class was created in 2002 replacing the the 500cc class.

Moto GP

As the 500cc class was replaced with Moto GP after 2001, 17 races a season have been taking place ever since, with Moto GP races and those of the weaker classes held together in one spot and on the same weekend. Points system: 25-20-16-13-11-10-9-8-7-6-5-4-3-2-1. The racing machines in MotoGP have to be motorized as follows:

  • up to 800cc cylinder capacity (990cc until 2006) and a maximum of six cylinders
  • all bikes have to be purpose-built, which means they have to be created specifically for the MotoGP.
  • Depending on the number of cylinders, the minimum weight of the racing bikes is regulated as follows: 2 cylinders: 133.0 kg; 3 cylinders: 140.5 kg; 4 cylinders: 148.0 kg; 5 cylinders: 155.5 kg; 6 cylinders: 163.0 kg.

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It is permitted to fasten extra weights to the motorcycle to reach the minimum weight. Todays four-stroke bikes can produce up to 260 bhp (season 2006) – that was before 2007 when the permitted cylinder capacity was lowered in order to limit their power. In 2004 Loris Capirossi raced his Ducati to record speed, during a test drive on the ‘Circuit de Catalunya’ he reached a maximum speed of 347.4 km/h (215.9 mph). A speed only 15 km/h behind that of a Formula One car.

Moto GP Dominators

  • 2002: Valentino Rossi
  • 2003: Valentino Rossi
  • 2004: Valentino Rossi
  • 2005: Valentino Rossi
  • 2006: Nicky Hayden 
  • 2007: Casey Stoner
  • 2008: Valentino Rossi
  • 2009: Valentino Rossi
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