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Manabu Orido
Manabu "MAX" Orido (Shinjitai: 織戸 学, Orido Manabu, born Chiba, 3 December 1968; alternative nickname Monkichi) is a Japanese racing driver who currently competes in the Super GT
Super GT
series for Team JLOC, driving a Lamborghini Gallardo, and in the D1GP
D1GP
for his own team, MAX★ORIDO Racing, driving a V8-powered
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Japan
Coordinates: 35°N 136°E / 35°N 136°E / 35; 136Japan 日本国 Nippon-koku or Nihon-kokuFlagImperial SealAnthem: "Kimigayo" 君が代"His Imperial Majesty's Reign"[2][3] Government
Government
Seal of JapanGo-Shichi no Kiri (五七桐)Area controlled by Japan
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Sendai Hi-Land Raceway
Sendai
Sendai
Hi-Land Raceway was a 2.525-mile (4.063 km) motor racing circuit in 12 Hayasaka, Shinkawa, Aoba-ku, Sendai, Miyagi Prefecture, Japan.[1] In the 1990s, Sendai
Sendai
hosted rounds of the Japanese Touring Car Championship and Japanese Grand Touring Championship. It also hosted All- Japan
Japan
Formula Three Championship races until 2007. On October 17, 2010, the Japanese mountain race track hosted the sixth race in the 2010 Super Taikyu Endurance Series.[2] 1995 action film Thunderbolt has a car racing scene filmed at Sendai. References[edit]^ "Motor Racing Japan
Japan
- Sendai
Sendai
Hi-Land Raceway". motoracing-japan.com. 1996. Retrieved 2011-06-06.  ^ "STES10: Rd 6 - Sendai
Sendai
Highland Raceway: Team triumphs with highland win, takes 2010 title". petmos.com.my. n.d
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Chiba Prefecture
Chiba Prefecture
Chiba Prefecture
(千葉県, Chiba-ken) is a prefecture of Japan located in the Kantō region, and the Greater Tokyo
Tokyo
Area.[1] The sixth most populous prefecture, and 27th largest by land area, Chiba is on the east coast of Honshu
Honshu
and largely consists of the Bōsō Peninsula, which encloses the eastern side of Tokyo
Tokyo
Bay
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Tokyo Xtreme Racer
Tokyo Xtreme Racer, known as Shutokō Battle (首都高バトル) in Japan and Tokyo Highway Challenge in Europe, is a racing video game for the Sega Dreamcast. Released in 1999 as one of the console's launch titles, the game was one of the first mission-based racing games. The gameplay involves the player challenging other drivers on the Shuto Expressway in order to gain money to modify and enhance his or her car. The game features a wide variety of Japanese cars and tuning parts to purchase as the player progresses through rivals. When released in Japan, Shutokō Battle was one of the best selling Dreamcast titles at this time. The game is based on illegal highway racing in Tokyo's Wangan highway with custom tuned cars
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Driving Simulator
Driving
Driving
simulators are used for entertainment as well as in training of driver's education courses taught in educational institutions and private businesses. They are also used for research purposes in the area of human factors and medical research, to monitor driver behavior, performance, and attention and in the car industry to design and evaluate new vehicles or new advanced driver assistance systems (ADAS).Contents1 Training1.1 Uses 1.2 Types2 Entertainment 3 Research3.1 Fidelity 3.2 Validity 3.3 Simulator Adaptation Syndrome ("SAS")4 Development 5 ReferencesTraining[edit] Driving
Driving
simulators are being increasingly used for training drivers all over the world. Research
Research
has shown[1][2] that driving simulators are proven to be excellent practical and effective educational tools to impart safe driving training techniques for all drivers
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Juichi Wakisaka
Juichi Wakisaka
Juichi Wakisaka
(脇阪寿一, Wakisaka Juichi, born July 29, 1972 in Nara) is a former Japanese racing driver who was a 2002, 2006 and 2009 champion in Japan's Super GT
Super GT
series in the GT500 category.[1] In 2002, Wakisaka raced the Toyota Supra
Toyota Supra
GT with Akira Iida, in 2006 and 2009 Wakisaka raced the Lexus SC 430
Lexus SC 430
with André Lotterer
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Nissan Silvia
The Nissan
Nissan
Silvia is the name given to the company's long-running line of sport coupes based on the Nissan
Nissan
S platform. Although recent models have shared this chassis with other vehicles produced by Nissan
Nissan
(most notably the European 200SX and North American 240SX
240SX
in the S13 and S14 generations, and 180SX in the Japanese market), the name Silvia is interchangeable with the chassis codes
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Suzuka Circuit
The Suzuka International Racing Course[6] is a motorsport race track located in Ino, Suzuka City, Mie Prefecture, Japan
Japan
and operated by Mobilityland Corporation, a subsidiary of Honda
Honda
Motor Co, Ltd. It has a capacity of 155,000.Contents1 Introduction 2 Motorsport
Motorsport
events 3 130R 4 In video games 5 Deaths 6 See also 7 References 8 External linksIntroduction[edit] Soichiro Honda
Honda
decided to develop a new permanent circuit in Mie prefecture in the late 1950s
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Fuji Speedway
Coordinates: 35°22′18″N 138°55′36″E / 35.37167°N 138.92667°E / 35.37167; 138.92667Fuji International SpeedwayLocation Oyama, Suntō District, Shizuoka Prefecture, JapanTime zone GMT
GMT
+9Capacity 110,000Major events FIA
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Toyota MR2
The Toyota
Toyota
MR2 is a two-seat, mid-engined, rear-wheel-drive sports car manufactured in Japan
Japan
and marketed globally by Toyota
Toyota
from 1984 to 2007 over three generations: W10 (1984–1989), W20 (1990–1999) and W30 (2000–2007)
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Nissan Z-car
The Nissan
Nissan
Z-car is a sports car which has been manufactured by Nissan Motors Ltd, in six generations, since 1969. The original Z was sold from October 1969 in Japan, as the Nissan Fairlady Z, at Nissan
Nissan
Exhibition dealerships that previously sold the Nissan
Nissan
Bluebird. It was exported as the Datsun
Datsun
240Z. Since 2009 Nissan has manufactured the newest Z, the Nissan
Nissan
370Z. The earlier models of the Nissan
Nissan
Z were built at the Nissan
Nissan
Shatai plant in Hiratsuka until 2000, while the later models ( 350Z
350Z
and 370Z) are built at Oppama (2002–2004) and Tochigi (2004–present). Enthusiasts praise the cars for their looks, reliability, performance, and affordability
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Sportsland SUGO
Coordinates: 38°08′18.50″N 140°46′41.55″E / 38.1384722°N 140.7782083°E / 38.1384722; 140.7782083Sportsland SUGOLocation Murata, Shibata District Miyagi Prefecture
Miyagi Prefecture
JapanCapacity 50,000Owner Yamaha Motor Co. Ltd.Operator Sugo Co., Ltd.Opened 1975Major events Super GT MFJ Superbikes Super Formula Super Taikyu F4 Japanese ChampionshipLength 3.737 km (2.323 mi) Sportsland SUGO
Sportsland SUGO
(スポーツランドSUGO) is a motorsports facility located in the town of Murata, Shibata District, Miyagi Prefecture, Japan. It opened in 1975 and is one of the largest motorsports facilities in Japan, with a total area of 2.1 million m²
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Mine Circuit
Mine Circuit (みねサーキット) was a 3.331 km motor racing circuit in Nagao, Nishiatsu-cho, Mine, Yamaguchi
Mine, Yamaguchi
Prefecture, Japan. It used to be known as Nishinihon. The track closed in February 2006.[1] It was one of the main circuits in Japanese motorsport; until 2002, every year, one or more races of the most important national categories, (the Japan
Japan
GT Championship and Formula Nippon
Formula Nippon
series) were held at this circuit. See also[edit]Mazda Proving GroundsReferences[edit]^ "Motor Racing Japan
Japan
– Mine Circuit". motoracing-japan.com
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Toyota Celica
The Toyota
Toyota
Celica (Japanese: トヨタ セリカ, Toyota
Toyota
Serika) /ˈsɛlɪkə/ or /sɛˈliːkə/ was an automobile produced by Toyota from 1970 to 2006. The Celica name was ultimately derived from the Latin
Latin
word coelica meaning "heavenly" or "celestial". In Japan, the Celica was exclusive to Toyota
Toyota
Japanese dealerships Toyota
Toyota
Corolla Store. Throughout its life span the Celica has been powered by various four-cylinder engines. The most significant change occurred in August 1985, when the car's drive layout was changed from rear-wheel drive to front-wheel drive. During the first three generations, American market Celicas were powered by various versions of Toyota's R series engines. The four-wheel drive turbocharged model called GT-Four worldwide (All-Trac Turbo in the US) was produced from 1986 to 1999
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Twin Ring Motegi
Twin Ring Motegi
Twin Ring Motegi
(ツインリンクもてぎ, Tsuin Rinku Motegi) is a motorsport race track located at Motegi, Japan. Its name comes from the facility having two race tracks: a 2.493-kilometer (1.549 mi) oval and a 4.8-kilometer (2.98 mi) road course. It was built in 1997 by Honda, as part of the company's effort to bring the IndyCar Series to Japan, helping to increase their knowledge of American open-wheel racing. The Japanese Motorcycle Grand Prix has always been more of a promoter event than a profit-raiser in itself
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