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What's Going on in Columbia? October 12-15th

2017.10.12 20:31 MsBluffy What's Going on in Columbia? October 12-15th

AMERICAN MADE - In this '80s-set thriller based on a true story, airline pilot Barry Seal (Tom Cruise) is recruited by the CIA to smuggle drugs and weapons abroad for the U.S. government. Seal quickly amasses a fortune via his undercover operations, but he gets in over his head when he becomes involved with Colombia's Medellín cartel and the Iran-contra scandal.
BEACH RATS - On the outskirts of Brooklyn, Frankie (Harris Dickinson), an aimless teenager, begins to scour hookup sites for older men while simultaneously entering into a cautious relationship with a young woman. As Frankie struggles to reconcile his competing desires, his decisions leave him hurtling toward irreparable consequences.
BLADE RUNNER 2049 - After discovering a long-buried secret that jeopardizes what's left of society, a new blade runner (Ryan Gosling) embarks on a quest to find Rick Deckard (Harrison Ford), a former blade runner who's been missing for 30 years.
FLATLINERS - Eager to find out what the afterlife is like, five adventurous medical students seek out near-death experiences by stopping their hearts for a brief period of time. However, their haunting visions of the great beyond eventually turn nightmarish and take over their waking lives.
THE FOREIGNER - London businessman Quan's (Chan) long-buried past erupts in a revenge-fueled vendetta when the only person left for him to love -- his teenage daughter -- is taken from him in a senseless act of politically-motivated terrorism.
HAPPY DEATH DAY - A college student (Jessica Rothe) is trapped in a time loop that forces her to keep reliving a birthday that ends with her murder at the hands of a masked madman. As she repeats the same day over and over again, she tries to figure out her killer's identity so she can avoid a grisly fate.
HOME AGAIN - A recently separated woman (Reese Witherspoon) moves to Los Angeles with her two daughters, where she rents out her guesthouse to three much younger men (Pico Alexander, Nat Wolff, and Jon Rudnitsky) -- one of whom she soon begins dating. Her new life gets even more complicated when her estranged husband (Michael Sheen) reenters the picture.
IT - In a small town in 1989 Maine, seven bullied kids known as the "Losers' Club" discover that a malevolent force is preying on the local children. When they realize that the town's adults can't protect them, they band together to destroy the monster, a killer clown called Pennywise (Bill Skarsgård).
KINGSMAN: THE GOLDEN CIRCLE - When Kingsman's headquarters are destroyed and the world is held hostage, their journey leads them to the discovery of an allied spy organization in the US called Statesman, dating back to the day they were both founded.
MARSHALL - Thurgood Marshall, a young lawyer, must defend a black chauffeur charged with sexual assault and attempted murder of his white socialite employer. Muzzled by a segregationist court, he partners with a courageous young Jewish lawyer, Samuel Friedman.
THE MOUNTAIN BETWEEN US - Stranded after a tragic plane crash, two strangers must forge a connection to survive the extreme elements of a remote snow covered mountain. When they realize help is not coming, they embark on a perilous journey across the wilderness.
MY LITTLE PONY: THE MOVIE - A dark force threatens Ponyville, and the Mane 6 embark on an unforgettable journey beyond Equestria where they meet new friends and exciting challenges on a quest to use the magic of friendship to save their home.
RAT FILM - “There’s never been a rat problem in Baltimore, it’s always been a people problem.” Rat Film (True/False 2017) is a documentary that uses the rat—as well as the humans that love them, live with them, and kill them—to explore the history of Baltimore.
VICTORIA & ABDUL - Directed by Stephen Frears (Philomena, The Queen), Victoria & Abdul is an extraordinary true story set during Queen Victoria's (Academy Award winner Judi Dench) rule. When Abdul Karim (Ali Fazal), a young clerk, travels from India to participate in the Queen's Golden Jubilee, he is surprised to find favor with the Queen herself. As the Queen questions the constrictions of her long-held position, the two forge an unlikely and devoted alliance with a loyalty to one another that her household and inner circle all attempt to destroy. As the friendship deepens, the Queen begins to see a changing world through new eyes and joyfully reclaims her humanity.
RAGTAG CINEMA – 10 Hitt Street 573-443-4359
REGAL STADIUM 14 THEATER – 2800 Goodwin Pointe Drive 573-817-0770
GOODRICH FORUM 8 – 1209 Forum Katy Parkway 573-445-7469
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2013.05.22 21:05 tabledresser [Table] IAmA: I’m Mark Miller, the fastest TT rider from America on 200mph gasoline-powered superbikes & winner of Isle of Man's TTZero event riding a USA manufactured Team MotoCzysz electric racing motorcycle. I'm also featured in the new doc Charge! Ask Me Anything!

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Date: 2013-05-22
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Questions Answers
Have you ridden any of the electric street bikes (Brammo, Zero, etc.)? What do you think of them? Jeff I recently rode one of Zero's latest for just a try and loved it. I also did a bit of an extended ride on an older model on the streets of downtown LA and it was really different in a cool way. You twist the throttle and it goes!
A little disconcerting not having the engine noise to alert car pussies that you're splitting lanes up next to them so a few time I could see them get startled. But all in all I could seriously see a Zero or Brammo as an extremely usable short-distance commuter. I'll get one eventually.
One added bonus is many fit young arty types with half a brain seem to be migrating to them socially, so being an early adopter to the zero emissions crowd might kinda give you the option to meet some cool new like-minded people... in my experience.
How do ride comfortably with such massive balls? But seriously, how many times have you thought "This is it. I'm not gonna recover from this speed wobble."? Tosser,
Many many ... many times. In the hundreds.
Best policy is to pin the throttle wide open, in my experience. The chassis tend to correct themselves more often than not when it and the wheels are accelerated.
Do you like cruising/riding regularly? I ride almost daily just for fun and training in the canyons of Malibu, California, where I live. The only bummer is there are hall monitor tattle-tails (traffic cops) in Malibu, so that's always weighing on my mind.
has this race taken away the thrill from that? I'm a fan of the 2003 Yamaha R6, same as the R6s. It does everything well for the bumpy public roads, has more mid-range than modern 600s (smaller pistons and larger crank shaft), and it's seating position is a nice compromise for flat out knee-dragging vrs. commuting in Los Angeles traffic.
What would they be? I like the Aprilia RSV4, which I'm racing now... And also probably a new Zero electric bike!
I'm a fan of the 2003 Yamaha R6, same as the R6s. Good to finally hear something nice about my bike! I love the R6s. The newer generation tries to be way too "aggressive" for a street bike. The race version R6 is amazing on a race track, but for the street I'm with you. :-)
Now what would happen if you ran over a banana at this speed? Would the laws of physics apply or would you pull a tom and jerry and flip? Probably about what it feels like to hit a poor little rabbit at 150mph... as long as your pointed relatively straight the bananas just explode. :-)
Thats good to know, because roadrunner is really pissing me off when I have to take care of him when he hits one. Right?
What were your first thoughts about CHARGE when you saw it? Did you get on well with Mark Neale? Oh my gawd yeah they just continue to improve like nobody's business. It's one thing to say it or think it, but to actually see the finished products, the zero racebikes, physically sitting in front of you then actually RIDING one at 150mph through trees pubs, it's extraordinary what these kids have been able to will into reality. So impressive.
I think the thing that impressed me the most was the speed of innovation. Season one the bikes are limping around, then opening shot for season two is a bike flying by at 100mph + I get on very well with Mark Neale, we meet for a pint or three in Santa Monica every couple weeks. I really like CHARGE. I like the eccentric characters, the documentation of a new technical era, and the story itself of men with visions -- some succeeding and some not. I continue to be proud of being involved in some way.
Mark- You will leave the start/finish line 2nd, as McGuinness has opted for #3 and will leave behind you. We think this could be a drafting tactic to draft you to gain on Rutter. You are the master and ONLY rider to draft nearly the 37M lap. What will be your tactic? Hey boy!
You are the BEST Mark and the whole team is rooting for your return to the #1 position this year! Well, Michael, that's between you and I!
MC. No, I have given it some thought. I think practice should be used to try a few things. I also think a ride on the bike prior to the practices would be HUGELY helpful. Mountain Road??
Strategy ideas/games to follow (privately) ;) Hope you're doing well kid, hugs.
When did you first start riding? Who got you into it? Hi, the short version is I asked for a motorbike for every single birthday and Christmas growing up but never got one. Fast forward to high school I started buying used crap to ride the piss out of but hid the from my parents. Then started club racing in college, again hiding that fact from my parents. The day of graduation I had to admit to them after I walked that we all had to jump in a car to catch up with my bike because I had the regional championship on the line and couldn't miss it. So the whole family drove to the club race, I one the race and the championship, and they were please I stuck to who I was all along.. even if behind their backs. Onward to AMA/Pro, Graves Yamaha, Attack, Erion Honda. Got bored, found some fun things to race overseas ever since ..
It's also got to be torture easing up on the drinking while you're getting ready for this year's TT. Thanks for all the entertaining appearances on MotoPod. Nothing funnier than hearing a drunk Mark Miller taking a piss. To be fair I probably drink more during the MotoPod recordings than all that week! I blame Jim. Regarding Rutter's goals, what will be will be. The three top zero bikes that I know of this TT, while including the Mugen, will be ridden as hard as humanly possible. I aim to do the same and if I get my way I'll go faster than the lot. 110mph average? That's a pretty big ask... I kinda doubt it but it is absolutely possible. We'll have to see how much better the Czysz racebike is over last year's, as well as what McGuinness will be given. I haven't ridden out latest MotoCzsyz machine yet, wish us luck!
Hi Mark! Harry Mallin a/k/a Brammofan here. (please give my regards to Michael - I know he'll triumph over this like the champ he is). I wanted to ask you about your predictions for electric motorcycles and electric motorcycle racing - what can we expect in the next 5 years? The next 15 years? Big fan of you, Mark! With hand on heart I believe the two-wheeled electrics both on and off the race track are going to steadily grow and grow and grow. Once a person rides an electric for the first time and for any decent length of time, they are so fun! So different without the noise and vibrations, like holding onto the back of a seagull that's soaring three feet off the ground. I can't see this scheme not taking off -- being propelled forward with seemingly no mechanical effort -- once the word truly gets out in a broad sense.. it's inevitable.
I never really get to see what a pit stop is like in the Isle of Man TT on television; how long do they take and what all is done to the bike? Pit stops take about 40 seconds -- fuel and a new rear tire for the Superbike races.
The organizers on purpose make the petrol in the refill cans pour very slow and by a gravity feel through a long tube and old school nozzle. This forces the riders to take a short breather (40 seconds) during the stop.
The big races are 6 laps in length with two pit stops, the races lasting almost 2 hours.
What are you thoughts on the North Sudan/South Sudan Conflict? If this is a serious question I'll answer it by telling the truth -- About five years ago I turned off my television and radios and haven't turned them on for a broadcast of any kind since.
I assume every shit thing in the world is continuing to happen daily, all the best to you.
Is it constantly terrifying to ride at those speeds, or only when you wobble or have a near miss? It is nerve wracking to even watch. Have you ever wrecked, and can you describe it? Thanks, and best of luck. The TT circuit is 100% terrifying, if memory serves. Sure there are some more comfortable seconds than others in each lap but on the whole you realize you (literally) have you life in your fingertips each tenth of a second you're on the bikes for two weeks. It's an unusual circumstance, and we all make errors all the time, especially in bike racing.
I crashed at the TT one time, in 2009. Scared the living shit out of me. I missed a pole at 90mph by six feet... my bike hit the same pole and exploded into four separate pieces right next to me, true story. I haven't been the same in the head since. I thought that was it. I was going to die.
Then I didn't. Very surreal.
Mark, Yes there have been a discussion or two about the possibility of entering the MotoCzysz electric machine in Pikes Peak, but it always boils down to 'where do you best spend your limited funds?'
My question is in regards to electric vehicles and the Pikes Peak International Hill Climb. In 2011 Chip Yates set great times on his custom made e-bike (he was the only one). At the time the course was mainly paved although there were still several large dirt sections which slowed him down greatly. He then promptly retired before the following year when the complete course was paved. This year ex-Ducati rider Greg Tracy is riding on the Amarok P1A and as a result Chip Yates has dusted off his bike in the spirit of competition /defending his time. The lack of decreasing engine performance due to the 14,000 ft altitude is a perfect opportunity for e-powered machines to take top honors, and surely the E1PC is at the front of its field. Have there been any talks of MotoCzysz running the bikes in the Pikes Peak International Hill Climb? It's probably just a matter of time that they show up in Colorado one of these years. First things first, I guess.
Where are you looking when you come into and exit corners at the TT? Young ladies in the crowd?
If not at the fans probably way up the track. I probably look a little less near the front of the race bike because there are so many strange anomalies in the asphalt being it's a public road and really you don't want to know some of the shit your racing over near 200mph at times.
What type of protective gear do you wear? Is it to the point where if you wipe out then you're just done, or can people still recover as long as they have the gear on? I race exclusively with Joe Rocket apparel head to toe. There latest kit is excellent.
On the public roads the protective gear I reckon should give you a fighting chance should you not hit some solid like a 200 year old jagged cobblestone wall or find yourself flying off a cliff at 145mph. Very difficult to survive these incidents, in my experience of seven TTs. I've lost a good number of friends doing this type of racing the past several years and it's real. Tactile, reality. Some dear friends of my have been relegated to hamburger inside their leathers and helmets which makes the lure of this spectacle much less romantic in a hurry, true story.
Have you ever been in a situation where you were being pulled over and KNEW you could outrun the police, but didn't? Me riding a sport bike on a public road and pulling over for a traffic dork (cop) in a sedan, BMW, Kawasaki, or Harley -- is like a leopard being asked by an elephant to stand still so he can squish him with his foot. It's unnatural. I've pulled over a few times, sure. But I've also run a few times and it's the scariest thing in the world because above all else you don't the traffic dork (cop) to kill himself trying to show you how well 'trained' he was at the traffic dork academy. I hate traffic dorks with every molecule of my body. Not police men and women, gotta love them, but full-time traffic dorks who enjoy being cocks and hurting strangers financially for no good reason, eight hours a day five days a week.
Any progress on your TT fictional movie? On Motopod, it sure sounded like an exciting and original movie idea! Mister Nine, I'm am massaging it as we speak thanks for asking. Following this TT if I survive I have about four (4) months remaining on the Isle of Man to do very little else but finish it.
What kind of feeling is it to ride the Isle of Man flat-out? Do you fear it at all or are you incapable of feeling fear like some sort of inhuman robotrider? It's beyond belief fast and narly, very very scary. But also an opportunity to negotiate 260 corners PER LAP.
The average speed at Daytona on a Superbike is, what, 101mph or something? The current record at the TT is over 131mph average, as you know.
It's the challenge. And the sense of doing something with real meaning and consequence in this otherwise dumbed down fake low quality world Made In China.
Finally, ever thought about entering other road races, such as the Ulster Grand Prix? My concern about racing the Ulster or the North West 200 is they are mass starts that will race in the rain. Just not my thing, mate. I've done the Macau Motorcycle Grand Prix 14 times now, a road race in China lined in steel Armco as you know, but at least the circuit environment is contained between the walls and they will not race or practice in the wet.
Do you like fried chicken ? This is very important to us non riders. Um, well fried chicken is about as tasty as it gets, right? But damn it's greasy. Sometimes I wish I could just eat whatever the hell I wanted.
How much does diet/fitness factor into your training and preparation? It seems like a 2 hour race at top speed would not only be mentally draining, but extremely physically taxing as well. An example of my training today, four days before TT kicks off, I was in the gym for about three hours. Did 80 minutes of cardio on three machines, while watching TT laps on my iPod.. four laps today to be exact. I also did a slew of weights, mostly chest and triceps today as I did back and biceps the last time. Loads of legs, stomach, and lower back. Also forearms and hands. The TT circuit is very very demanding and I reckon safer the more fit you show up.
I eat very well these days, it seems. Just loads of chicken breast, home-made smoothies with carrots, spinach, oranges, apples, all that kind of thing. One of my motivations for eating better these days is I feel I don't want to be taken advantage of by corporates that are selling shit food for profit. I don't want to be their sucker.. so I protest by eating more natural stuff. It so happens I need to be fit for my job too and racing the TT is my number one source of income at present.
What the hell is Guy Martin saying? Gibberish. Can't understand a word, I always look in the menus for English sub-titles.
I don't usually ask questions in AMAs, but since I'm a huge motorsports fan I can't pass this one up. First off, good on you for performing so well at the Isle of Man! Are you familiar with Riding Man by Mark Gardiner? I think it's an amazing account of what it must be like to scout out the circuit and partake in the TT. If you per chance have read the book or actually know Gardiner personally, would you say that you identify with his story? There seems to be a special twinkle in the eye of every good real roads racer, in my experience. They just aren't normal, much more laid back with regard to what's really important in life and what is not. You cannot fake the TT, it's life or death and matters to you and everyone who loves you. There seems to me to be loads of importance placed on unimportant things in this day in age and allegiances given to these silly things by a certain percentage of people around us. Racing 175mph on a motorcycle between poles trees cliffs pubs schools and steel walls brings with it a reality check that maybe could only be alternatively found in the trenches of a serious war, where you or those around you can and do bite it often and often horrendously. Anyway, these racers some I know very well are special in that they ask for life to grace them with the true feeling of mortality, I guess. After racing the TT for two weeks I feel like I'm walking on a cloud an inch off the ground. It's peaceful having survived it.
Have you met any of the big guns i.e. Guy Martin, John McGuinness, Martin Finnegan, and spoken with them? What is your perception of them? I think they are nuts, and also really cool dudes. Are you also a really cool dude? I assume so :p. I've spoken with Guy and Martin of course before he was killed but I have more history and friendship with John. We've been racing at Macau in China together since the late 1990's. My impression of these people are clear -- extremely smart, witty, funny, love life, love to laugh, competent, driven. McGuinness and Guy Martin are worlds apart in many ways, Guy is Guy, John is one of the boys.
You've just gained yourself another fan! Me and my dad are hoping to attend the TT some day, and I'll make sure to look out for you if we do find ourselves along the circuit or in the paddock pre-/post-race. We'll be bearing a Norwegian flag of some sort; it's important to show just how international this event truly is :) Incidentally, have you ever done or considered the road racing side of motorbikes? Or is that slightly too mad even for you? :p. Done the Macau GP 14 times, NW200 once .. and the NW200 scared the piss out of me! Mass starts in rain is too much for me..
How's your French? Ha ha, shit! I can say Kisses, Goodnight, Give Me Some Lovin' Sexy, and that's about it. What else would one really need in the end?
When did you realize racing was your passion and do your parents like you riding a bike? Big guy, being truthful I think I had a passion for going fast when I was a fetus. Some are born painters, some singers. Some carpenters and some with an innate ability to manipulate machinery, slow then down to then them sharper. It's from birth.
In my experience there also seems to be a range of differences in what some people 'compute' as manageable levels of danger. For me it's always been about the science -- the geometry of the shapes of the corners, the coefficient of friction, available grip, in the tires etc. Back in my short circuit racing days I was better at laying down one solid fast lap in qualifying but then sucked at the actual race itself, the "Racecraft". I was always just happy to be third or second, on the podium with maybe the fastest single lap of the race. Nicky Hayden, John Hopkins, Josh Hayes, Kurtis Roberts... they were the real racers I was just a street squid with a little talent and the ability to weasel into better and better teams. And let me just say, better race bikes make you look better than you are. Ha ha.
I've always wanted to know, and seeing as you seem to ride regularly on the street, what's your opinion on the best street tyre at the moment? And more importantly, where do you see tyre technology for particularly demanding courses (IoM, Northwest 200) going? My personal tyre choice for sport bikes on the roads is Michelin. Depending on the time of year ie temperature, rain, etc, I choose the most aggressive (least tread, hardest) possible for the condition.
Regarding race track tires, all I can say is the race tires are improving so much every year it ogles the mind.
My preferred race tires are still English-made Dunlops but the Pirellis have come a long way.
Right on, I run Michelins on my Street Triple. What is the hardest part about controlling an electric motorcycle compared to a gas bike, and do you think chassis, tyre and suspension technology will have to change to take advantage of their advantages/minimise their disadvantages? I really don't know about special tires being developed for the power characteristics of an electric Superbike. I wouldn't doubt that eventually it will come to that.
Mark - thanks for doing this AMA! I'm a 48 year old Austin mom who loves to ride. Currently, I own a Kawi ZX6. I have two questions: 1) Any racing camps that you would recommend for someone of my maturity, and 2) have you had a chance to race at the Circuit of the Americas track yet? I have not raced in Austin yet, love, nope.
Jason Pridmore's STAR school are good people, there are many many track day / instructional setups out there today. I suggest you pick up a digital or physical copy of Roadracing World and thumb through the schools in that.
Do you feel the TT Zero is looked down upon by fans, journalists or other riders? Also, do you believe safety at the TT can be improved without changing the whole event? Will we ever have no deaths at the TT? 'I' no longer see or hear any Negative Nancy's toward the TTZero race. On the contrary, now once pissy marque riders are trying to get rides on one.
There also seems to be a completely separate new following that are exclusively fans of electrics, so it kinda feels like there are more fans of that event than ever.
Do you have any advice to the younger generation that looks up to you and wants to get into the MotoGP and TT scenes? I would say forget about TT, too dangerous.
But MotoGP is possible if you and your parents dedicate their lives to the kid reaching that goal. I've seen it several times now, personally.
The kid has to have talent, of course, also helps if they can speak well for themselves, has a brain, and desires NOTHING but to reach the goal.
It's a choice, in my experience. Those who make it don't talk about how, they simply go racing and do not stop until you get there.
Try and race something every weekend. Sell the house, by a crappy van and drive to another club races then another. Dirt track helps enormously.
Race, race, race, give personal gifts to every sponsor along the way. Act professionally and focused at all times (that means dad and mom too), then ride like the wind.
Race to win, to just 'do well for the bike we have', or such nonsense.
There is no one set way to become a professional racer, do it your own way. Own it, make it yours.
Do not stop for any reason.
It's a decision, not a lofty unobtainable dream.
Was looking into buying my first street bike, what would you suggest? Any year Yamaha R6s... you won't regret it.
Be sure it's the "s" model.
How does the unecessary risk of death affect your family and friends? What was their initial reaction when you told them about the race? It scares everyone.
I don't think most my family or friends knew what it was in 2006 for my first try. Since doing the TT seven times now I think they know more of the what the racers are now and the inherent danger that comes with such an event.
Have you ever thought of getting into slower racing? Like Supermoto? I love Supermoto racing, I used to do much more of it in Southern California even in Belgium a few times but lately I've let it slide away.
I'd love to get back into dirt tracking into my older age, too, but ever Ken Maely, the steel shoe guy from Corona, CA., died and his track was disassembled I haven't dirt tracked since.
And you?
Please, tell us about your nutrition! do you do cardio, or just diet to keep your weight at appropriate levels? I eat very well these days, it seems. Just loads of chicken breast, home-made smoothies with carrots, spinach, oranges, apples, all that kind of thing. One of my motivations for eating better these days is I feel I don't want to be taken advantage of by corporates that are selling shit food for profit. I don't want to be their sucker.. so I protest by eating more natural stuff. It so happens I need to be fit for my job too and racing the TT is my number one source of income at present.
How do you possibly prep for the TT as an American. Do they close the course for practice multiple times during the year or is it only in the few weeks before the TT. There is a whole week of TT practice before the races kick off each year at the TT, as well.
Also what kind of cancer is csysz fighting and what's the prognosis? The man is amazing and it would be awful if motorcycling lost him so soon. Hi, not sure what kind of cancer Michael has only that about six months of treatment has begun.
How often do you have to polish those balls of steel? Ask my lady? Two times a day, if you're really interested.
What's it like going 200+mph? My bikes typically top out at between 197mph - maybe 202mph? Most importantly, anything over 180mph feels FOOKING FAST.
True story.
With that in mind, what is the fastest you have traveled on a motorcycle, either at the track or not? I'm guessing between 202-204mph based on gearing and rpm. That's unusually quick, they usually stop pulling or run out of race track around 197mph, 198mph in my experience. The MotoGP bikes are eclipsing 200mph more often then ever, aren't they. I've heard 209mph read from the computer of one Superbike at the TT once, 207mph a different time. These were not my race bikes, however, and to be fair the top speeds are only kissed for a couple seconds a lap and do not make the biggest difference in besting your laptimes over, say, a better handling motorcycle..
Range being equal, do you prefer combustion or electric now? I still prefer an ICE, but the two schemes are so vastly different I want to continue both separately.
The gas stuff just has such superior range at the moment.
What is your favorite section of the TT and what is the scariest part? Viffers, I'm trying to think what's my most and least favorite bits of the track but can't seem to nail anything down. I love and kinda hate all of it, to be honest.
Which TT rider would you want to hang out with for a week straight if you had to choose? I like Bruce Anstey and his wife, Gary Johnson, David Johnston, Paul Shoesmith, Brandon Cretu the American.
Is Guy Martin really that hard to understand in real life? I don't understand Guy in person or on film.
1) What's your favorite track? 2) How do you overcome the fear and keep going? Do you just love the fear, or are there tricks? Hi, my favorite race track has to be the Isle of Man circuit, nothing compares with it's average high speeds and high numbers of corners per lap. Plus the sensation of speed is so much greater as everything whizzing by your helmet is so much closer than at normal race tracks.
3) What's the most damaged you have been and still driven? My husband works safety at the local track, and he's always telling me the bike guys are constantly dodging medical and trying to ride with broken bones, dislocations etc. If you can physically operate the motorcycle once it's rolling you'll typically race, in my experience :-)
The biggest issue I have with electric bikes is that I feel that they will not stir anything in my soul with the lack of exhaust noise. Being that I've never actually ridden an electric, how does it compare to an IC bike? Since I haven't ever raced an electric on a short circuit I don't actually know how they feel on a proper race track.
On the TT circuit which is 38 miles in length we have to ride the electrics about half throttle the whole distance in order to finish the 38 miles.
But it's a surreal feeling to ride, maybe more fun than to watch and listen to.
The electrics are a different game, not modern roadracing we all love but with a different motor scheme. They really are, for me, a different sport.
I like both.
How the heck do you pronounce "MotoCzysz"? :) Moto.
What's your opinion on 4-wheel racing? I don't watch any, to be fair. But I'm sure there's something of interest to be had... and I'm getting older fast, might have to look towards 4 wheel racing a little for a grin.
I aim to race some rally before I die.
How hard is it to juggle "I need to win this" and "this is a one-off bike?" Do you see red once you hit the track but go as fast as you non-recklessly can? It's strange when you first jump off your own racebikes and onto an organized team. You think, "Ah shit, I don't need to worry about crashing this thing 'cause I ain't paying for it and they'll just replace whatever I damage." Then you get the professional ride and realize it was much easier to crash your own kit because it was yours. These boys work very hard often as full time jobs to make your racebike perfect... You feel SO bad when you crunch them up. Having said this, they don't want to work all year on your race bike for you to then go slow on it. And everyone knows their is crashing in our sport.. There is def a fine line there between try and don't crash.
When you buy a street or track bike, what is the first modification you have to have on it? 1) Fresh new tires, 2) Ohlins steering damper, 3) steel braided brake lines..
Do you TT riders have to specially design the cockpit of your bikes to accommodate your uncharacteristically huge balls? (figured another ball question was in order) On board the bike is one thousands times more real than watching a onboard lap on Blu-Ray, which I do a couple times a day. The TT circuit is mental. More than you might think. Mental. It's stupid, really. Insanity. But so very fast and such a challenge. I've done a few things in my life, including flying, but nothing nothing can compare to the TT. It's just mental.
Seriously, though...after watching you guys run the circuit, I have to pull the couch fabric out of my ass when I stand.
What was it like for you riding round the IoM TT track for the first time in anger, comparing it to your other AMA/Pro rides? As a Manx-man I ride/drive the track daily on my commute and can only imagine what it is like a full speed. (Mad Sunday runs don't count) To be honest, the first time I got to ride the TT course in anger I was grinning from ear to ear. I could not believe I made that dream come true. It's so fast and flowing and fun and unending. Violent yes, scary yes, but especially in your first year you don't care as much about results so you just some it all in. I loved it mate. Still do, can't wait until Monday..
Last updated: 2013-05-26 17:00 UTC
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