Hello all, This blog has moved to our main site http://www.nascanner.com/ until this week NASCANNER was a frontpage site with no ability for a blog. We have updated NASCANNER so the NASCAR frequencies site and the blog are now one site. For NASCANNER drivers frequencies and news please go to our main site at NASCANNER
20 Year Old Rookie Trevor Bayne has won the Daytona 500
A kid who just left his teen years on Saturday won the Great American Race a day later, ushering in NASCAR’s newest star. Amazingly, Bayne has no full-time ride and isn’t even running for points in the Sprint Cup Series this year.
Somehow, Bayne sent the Wood Brothers’ famous No. 21 car to Victory Lane, with a retro David Pearson paint scheme along for the ride.
Runnerup Carl Edwards’ late charge – a push from third-place David Gilliland – was barely not enough to overtake Bayne.
There was a race record for both lead changes and caution flags resulted in one of the strangest Daytona 500s in the 53-year history of the “Great American Race.”
The two-car drafts were prevalent throughout the race – as expected – and there were plenty of crashes because of it. Several star drivers were collected in early wrecks, leaving just a few solid contenders at the end.
Get the full race results for the 2011 Daytona 500 SBNation.com.
Free NASCAR Driver Frequencies – Nascanner
|Trevor Bayne||452.2000 Mhz
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Tags: 20 Year Old, 2011, Daytona 500, driver, frequency, Race Results, Rookie, Trevor Bayne, Wins
Categories : Daytona, Daytona 500, Driver Frequency, NASCAR, NASCAR Frequencies, scanner frequencies, Sprint Cup, Trevor Bayne, Wood Brothers
DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. — The white No. 3 decals are no bigger than a fist and sit just above and behind the driver’s side window of all the Richard Childress Racing team’s Chevrolets. Crew members wore black baseball caps with the same No. 3 logo and driver Tony Stewart strolled through the Daytona International Speedway garage Friday afternoon clutching one of the prized caps himself.
Friday marked exactly 10 years since the driver of the Richard Childress Racing No. 3, seven-time NASCAR champion Dale Earnhardt, was killed in Turn 4 of this track after crashing on the last lap of the Daytona 500. The speedway will remember the NASCAR icon with a moment of silence and fans will hold up three fingers on the third lap of Sunday’s Daytona 500.
But for such an overwhelming event, it has been a subdued, subtle and suiting anniversary.
For the past week, Earnhardt’s competitors, teammates and friends have shared emotional stories about that fateful Sunday afternoon. But the one person you won’t see participate in any contrived memorial this weekend is Earnhardt’s son, Dale Jr. No hat, no decal. None necessary.
“I’d personally rather just watch it and stand on the sidelines,” Earnhardt said of the various tributes and memorials planned for the weekend.
“It’s more fun for me hearing how other people reflect, hearing other people’s stories. I know how I feel in my heart and I don’t feel a real need to discuss that a lot.
“I want to do what’s right and honor him, but I don’t need to do it in front of a bunch of people. I feel like he carries his own weight and he doesn’t need me being a part of the celebration or whatever you want to call it. I don’t want to take away from it in any way.”
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Tags: Childress Racing, dale earnhardt, dale earnhardt jr, Dale Earnhardt Jr., Daytona, Daytona 500, Daytona Int'l Speedway, Moment of Silence, NASCAR, three
Categories : Dale Earnhardt Jr, Daytona 500, NASCAR, scanner frequencies, Sprint Cup
Danica Patrick’s first race on the Nationwide Series didn’t go quite as she had hoped. Just the same the 35th place finish as a rookie will give her a lot to walk away learning.
Patrick was taken out of the race in a lap 68 in a large pile-up, resulting in a “did not finish” final standing for her.
The first thing that Patrick learned was that she might be getting a lot of media attention but that does not stop her from being a part of a big one. The big one being the crash she was a part of in the Nationwide Series today in Daytona.
The second thing that she has to continue to work on is the difference between NASCAR and Indy-car language. Patrick repeatedly communicates using her Indy-car lingo. While her team can adapt and she can clarify as to how the car is performing. Still, anyone in NASCAR will tell you that communication is key between a driver and their pit crew, so Patrick will have to work on this some.
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Tags: crash, Danica Patrick, Daytona, Nationwide
Categories : Danica Patrick, Daytona, Daytona 500, nascanner, NASCAR, Nationwide
Here is the 2010 NASCAR Driver Directory from The Final Lap
Need NASCAR driver frequencies for the next race? Get them free at Nascanner here
Brian Vickers (alt)
Dale Earnhardt Jr.
Juan Pablo Montoya
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Tags: drivers on twitter, nascanner, NASCAR, nascar frequencies, twitter directory
Categories : Danica Patrick, Daytona 500, Denny Hamlin, Hendrick Motorsports, Jerry Mayfield, Jimmie Johnson, Kyle Busch, nascanner, NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Time Trials, Tony Stewart, Twitter
Auto Racing has become the fastest growing spectator sport in the United States. NASCAR fans enjoy the ability to hear their favorite drivers and crew directly via hand held scanners. The frequency range is between 450-460 Mhz. A few drivers have recently changed to 800-900mhz frequencies
Nascanner decided to provide frequency updates on NowPublic free. Here are our first update.
88 Dale Earnhardt Jr 468.5250 466.3750Other Driver frequencies at http://www.nascanner.com/sprint-frequencies/
Here is a NASCAR scanner frequency Primer from two sources.
Using a Scanner at a NASCAR Race
Once you’ve experienced a race with a scanner, you can’t imagine watching one without the headphones on your ears. You are able to listen to communication among the driver, his pit crew and spotter, as well as radio broadcasts and track announcements, which are usually otherwise inaudible due to the race noise.
Using a scanner helps you discover the race behind the race, hearing differing pit strategies, learning how the cars are handling and discovering who is mad at whom. Basically, you’ll hear what these guys really want to say, but can’t in front of a television camera.
When I started scanning races, I used a cheap 200-channel scanner with a frequency range reaching 800Mhz, and two sets of inexpensive headphones with a splitter. I bought it on sale in 1997, and the whole set-up cost me around $200. It worked, but I have since learned that there are big differences with scanners, headsets and even antenna’s. In short, you can get by with less expensive set-ups, but spending a few extra dollars will save some frustration with bleed-over and lost reception at the track.
If you don’t want to buy a scanner, you can rent them at the track. The cost to rent one for the weekend is $55-60, so you can do the math to see how quickly you can own one at those prices. Plus, I’ve seen the track-side rental places run out of scanners, so you’re definitely not guaranteed to get one.
Using a Scanner at a NASCAR Race
NASCAR scanner frequency information from Fact Expert
What would it be like to be a part of the thrill and excitement that goes on among the crew of NASCAR driver during a heated race? Those that know the NASCAR frequencies that each individual driver transmits on during the race can say that they’ve experienced it all first hand. Drivers run into all kinds of problems during races and they have a lot of triumphs too. It’s all usually captured through the transmissions they send to their crew as they tear around the track and for those in the know, they can be a part of it all as well. However it should be said that the activity of scanning frequencies can be considered illegal in some cases so it’s important to know what’s going to get you in very big trouble and what areas considered ok to an extent.
First of all, not all frequencies are the same from race to race and track to track. There are groups that keep up with NASCAR frequencies and if you’re planning on making it a part of your regular trips to the races, you may want to join one. That’s not to say that there aren’t places online that you can find these out, but it’s nice to belong to a community of fellow enthusiasts that may be willing to share a lot of information and tips that you can’t always find anywhere else. If frequencies have been changed for any reason, you may find out from a friend in a group or forum before you head out to the track.
NASCAR Frequencies Can Change From Race To Race
Each of the drivers in a race has several NASCAR frequencies to broadcast on. Even the governing body of NASCAR itself can’t determine which frequencies will be usable at all times. There are usually about four available frequencies for a driver. A primary and secondary as well as two alternates. Thankfully there are some websites that list all of these for scanner enthusiasts to make use of. But it’s not just for a single area of NASCAR. In some cases, the frequencies for all of the series including the NationWide, Sprint Cup and even CART racing.
- Scanner Sport – MotorSports and Air Show Frequencies
- NASCANNER 2012 NASCAR Driver Frequencies, News, and Schedule
- Jayski’s® NASCAR Silly Season Site
- NASCAR Sprint Cup Scanner Frequencies
Tags: Sports | drivers | Radio | Danica Patrick | 2012 | Series | Truck | Digital | IRL | cup | Nascar | driver | sprint | frequencies | tones | pl | Nascanner | sprint cup frequecnies | nascar frequecnies | nascar frequencies | sprint frequencies
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Categories : Danica Patrick, Daytona, Daytona 500, nascanner, NASCAR