When you consider that the sport of racing is based on a mixture of human and mechanical skills, you might expect it to be the most boring of all sports.
Yet, a recent study by a team of scientists suggests that some sports have a greater appeal than others.
Racing is a physical sport, where the player controls the car and drives it at high speeds, and in some ways it’s easier to do than other sports because of the limitations of human motor skills.
“If you’re an Olympic athlete or a World Cup footballer, you are going to be in the cockpit, not the paddock, the paddocks are a very technical area and it takes a lot of concentration,” Dr Matt Hughes, a neuroscientist at the University of Exeter, told the BBC.
“But in a sport like racing, where you can control a car and drive it really fast, you get a lot more enjoyment out of it.”
There are many other aspects that are more enjoyable in this area of the sport.
“What makes this sport so interesting to me is that it’s very different to any other sport that you would find in the history of the human race.”
It’s a little bit different to rugby and the way it’s organised, where there’s no hierarchy.
It’s not an organized sport.
“Hughes is a co-author of a study looking at the appeal of racing in two popular sports: football and rugby union.
In the football world, the sport has a very hierarchical structure with top players competing in the highest tiers.
In rugby union, there’s a hierarchy between “professional” players, and “junior” players.
Hughes and his colleagues set out to find out if there was a link between the physical challenges that sport requires and how they are perceived.
The researchers used data from 2,935 participants from three separate sport types.
They used three different ways to measure their enjoyment of racing: the number of laps they completed in a race, the number they won in a match, and the number times they finished a race.
The researchers looked at how many laps each participant completed, how many they won and how many times they ended up finishing a race and finishing on top of the other players.
The team then looked at the people who drove the cars in the simulations and compared the ratings they gave to drivers, coaches and other team members.”
The results show that the driving experience was very positive, with more than two thirds of participants saying they had a very positive effect on their enjoyment,” Hughes said.”
This is in stark contrast to the results of a recent paper that found that people who do not drive a car report a negative effect on enjoyment.
“In both cases, it was the driver who was the one who had a negative experience.”
Huges said the results were a “strong indication” that drivers, in particular, were enjoying the sport more than coaches and team members who were also in the driving seat.
“Our study shows that when you look at a driver, the experience of driving is a little different from what they’re used to.”
So when they are driving, they can feel very relaxed, very safe.
But they also know that there are obstacles, so they have to be extremely careful.
“Hugles said he was surprised by the positive feedback he got from the participants.”
Hugs said the experience was not just about driving. “
The only thing they did differently was they said they wanted to drive more.”
Hugs said the experience was not just about driving.
“There are also social aspects of the experience as well,” he added.
“One of the things that we find is that when they get into the driving environment, it’s quite an enjoyable experience, as they can see the car, see the track and feel the road.”
You’re not just driving a car, but you’re also in a team, you’re in the garage with the mechanics and they are all there to help you out and to give advice.