No. Considering that the average race can generate well over $100 million for local economies the 6000 gallons (avg) used over a race weekend is well worth it. In addition, over a 36 race season this adds up to 216,000 gallons a year. When you take into account that the United states consumes 400 million gallons a day, it quickly becomes apparent how little impact NASCAR has. One season is equal to .00054% of what the country consumes each day.
The price of the Sunoco 260 GTX is nine dollars and twenty cents per gallon.
For their private cars they do. Not for their race cars.
Because they gave NASCAR more money.
No there is no maximum in NASCAR.
Carbon Dioxide is a waste gas in your body.
Plants release oxygen as a waste gas.
The waste gas that is expelled from the lungs of humans is carbon dioxide. Humans also produce waste gas which is excreted in fecal matter. This gas is called hydrogen sulfide.
Yes, it does. All American trucks waste gas.
According to NASCAR, about 6,000 U.S. gallons (~22,700 litres) of fuel are consumed during a typical Sprint Cup weekend. For the 2006 season, which included 36 points races, the total for the season would have been 216,000 U.S. gallons (818,000 litres). One environmental critic recently estimated NASCAR's total fuel consumption across all series at 2 million U.S. gallons (7.57 million liters) of gas for one season.