As a sim racing title, rFactor 2 has an incredible variety of cars from motorsport’s past and present in a variety of disciplines. Much like with our Ultimate rFactor 2 Track List, this article will explore the wealth of racing royalty available on the platform thanks to the variety of development teams that have made rFactor 2 the title it is today.
Aston Martin Vantage GT3 2019
Aston’s latest GT3 offering, the Vantage uses the V8 under the bonnet to the best of its ability. This thing loves kerbs, and it has a sense of agility that you usually won’t find in other front-engine GT3 cars. Definitely as much of a fan favourite here as it is in Assetto Corsa Competizione.
Aston Martin Vantage GTE 2019
A car that’s at the pinnacle of GTE racing, a collaboration with the legendary Prodrive that has yielded great success around the world. Aston’s GTE offering is the same V8 Vantage as the GT3 but turned up to 11.
Audi R8 LMS GT3 2015
Not as up-to-date as its more recent counterpart, the 2015-spec Audi R8 isn’t exactly a slouch either. Behind that screaming V10 engine you’re still able to find plenty of grip as well as a weight distribution that helps you glide through those pesky mid-speed corners.
Audi R8 LMS GT3 2018
The latest V10 entrant into GT3 racing, Audi’s 2018-spec R8 is a successful car on-track and in the sales book. Routinely tearing up GT3 classes around the world, it builds on the 2015-spec car to give you more and more grip.
Bentley Continental GT3 2017
Bentley’s first collaboration with the legendary M-Sport outfit that has supplied Ford with its rallying cars for 25 years, the Continental is a classic Grand Tourer that’s been stripped out and readied for racing. Under the M-Sport banner, it won at high-speed tracks such as Silverstone and Paul Ricard in the real world proving its worth at a variety of speeds.
Bentley Continental GT3 2020
The latest from Dovenby Hall, this car has taken several iconic wins including at Bathurst at the most recent time of asking in 2020. A strong, confident front-end means that this car loves the kerbs and is arguably the most stable GT3 out there in the wet.
BMW M6 GT3
We at Coach Dave Academy feel a bit sorry for the BMW M6. It’s not as well-loved as its GT3 counterparts, and part of that is because of the challenge that it is to drive. When you get it dialled in, however, it is as fast as anything else out there. If you’re looking to get up to speed, make sure to check out our guide on how to master the BMW M6.
BMW M8 GTE
A car famed for its size, the M8 is still surprisingly nimble! Even tearing up the likes of Daytona and Sebring in 2021, it’s still proving more than a match for the fresh-out-the-box entries that Corvette and Ferrari are throwing at it.
Callaway Corvette C7 GT3-R
The Callaway Corvette has long been a fan-favourite in the GT3 class. It looks stunning, it sounds stunning, and it’s got brilliant performance to boot. The biggest thing going for this car compared to its GT3 counterparts is the central weight distribution helping you prioritise turn-in and keep the car planed through long, sweeping corners.
Chevrolet Camaro GT3 2012
We’re not exactly sure why there was a trend of trying to get muscle cars into GT3 racing around 2010, but it’s definitely something that happened. In a wave of several varieties of Ford Mustang, the Camaro was able to go above and beyond and be the top muscle car in GT3. Try it out and see why!
Chevrolet Corvette C6.R GT2 (2009)
A legend of endurance racing’s past, the C6.R tore up the track in both the GT1 and GT2 eras of top-brass Grand Tourer racing. In rF2 you get a taste of the latter, borrowing styling cues from the ZR1 road car and the same racing heritage that the Corvette brand has been built on.
Chevrolet Corvette C7.R
The first foray by the American marque into GTE racing, the C7 racked up an impressive 16 wins over 6 years of competition. The last of the front-engined Corvettes, it built on everything its predecessors had made to be the ultimate last hurrah for its kind.
Chevrolet Corvette C8.R
The way this car handles, you’d expect it to be something straight out of Maranello rather than from Pratt & Miller’s Michigan factory. The C8.R uses a mid-engined formula to get the most out of its 5.5L V8 to tear up tracks around the world from Le Mans to Daytona and from Long Beach to Fuji.
Ferrari 488 GTE
Maranello’s finest have 2 offerings in rFactor 2, the GTE being the top-end of it. None other than Coach Dave himself, David Perel, has driven this at Le Mans earlier this year. See why this car tore up the GTE Pro class on the French roads and was able to win comfortably at the most recent time of asking.
Ferrari 488 GT3 EVO 2020
Ferrari’s latest foray into GT3 racing, the 488 GTE EVO makes use of generations of development by Maranello in the class to bring the latest technologies against the likes of Audi and Mercedes. See why this mid-engined beast is leading the way in GT3 classes worldwide here in rFactor 2!
Mercedes AMG GT3
The sole offering from the three-pointed star in rFactor 2, Merc’s GT3 challenger screams its authority from the rooftops. Utterly dominant in a straight line, this car is nimble enough to power its way through low-speed corners like nobody’s business.
McLaren 650S GT3
It may be older than the current 720S, but the 650S makes up for that in its flame-spitting, high-speed antics. Throwing flames higher than any of its rivals, it’s still able to fight up there with some of the very best today.
McLaren 720S GT3
The latest GT3 offering from McLaren, the 720S has some of the most efficient aerodynamics out there. Whilst that can catch you out on the brakes from time to time, it means that this car corners like almost no other car in the GT3 class.
McLaren Senna GTR
Because of the current climate, this car has been made into a “what could have been” for endurance racing. The downforce goes for days and the engine runs like clockwork. It’s a shame that it’s not tearing up the Hypercar class, but here in rFactor 2 it can be in its element against the legends of endurance racing’s past and present.
Nissan 370Z (2012)
Built to GT4 regulations, Nissan’s 370Z is both nimble and packs a decent punch for its size. If you’re looking for the raw wheel-to-wheel action of tin-tops through every corner as well as the speed and cornering of GT racing, this car is the one for you.
Nissan GT500 (2013)
A legend of Super GT racing, Nissan’s GT500 tears up the Japanese series like little else. With the variety of tracks available to you in rFactor 2, you can take the best of Japan’s GT racing to tracks the world over.
Nissan GTR (2011)
Built to meet the end of GT1 regulations, Nissan’s GTR is in its element tearing through the French countryside and the old airfield of Sebring. Speed is the name of the game in this car, and the kind of downforce that the best of GT racing provided at the time keeps the car glued to the track.
Porsche 911 GT3 Cup
Porsche’s Cup car, through various generations, has been able to provide the downforce of a GT3 racer but without the trick electronics that help the driver get to the very limit. rF2’s offering is no different and, without any Traction Control to help you at the edge of the grip, this can be a real challenge to drive at its absolute potential.
Porsche 911 GT3 R
Porsche’s GT3 offering brings the beauty of the Flat-6 up against the V8s and V10s that stake their claim of dominance in the class. Packing a beautiful sound as well as some top-class aerodynamics and driver aids, Stuttgart’s finest are here to fight for the win.
Porsche 911 RSR
The GTE that Porsche provides brings the very best from their many years of endurance racing at the sharp end to create a car that keeps the same Porsche essence whilst also being revolutionary in its approach. As the only rear-engined car in the category, it has a fight on its hands from the wealth of rivals in BMW, Corvette, and Ferrari.
Part of Brazilian motorsport folklore, this classic GT racer comes to us from the wonderful Reiza Studios team that bring us Automobilista. The Puma GTE is based off of a VW Beetle and, like the original Bug, keeps an amazing weight distribution meaning that it can easily take the fight to more powerful rivals on the track.
The newest offering from Brazil to this category, the P052 comes in with a 5-speed gearbox and an engine that packs a healthy punch. A nice intermediary between tin-tops and the current GT racers, it’s a real driver’s car.
Radical RXC Turbo GT3
Imagine having a Radical that can contend with the best from Bentley, Audi, and Callaway. That’s what you get with the RXC Turbo GT3, a car that’s as fast as it sounds whilst keeping that traditional Radical shape and sound.
A legend of motor racing, the BT20 brings an iconic flavour of 1960s Formula One racing to rFactor 2. From the time when its namesake owner became the only F1 driver to win the championship for his own team, this car from before the age of aerodynamics requires the finest of car control to extract the most from purely mechanical grip.
The first car on this list to feature that iconic Cosworth DFV engine that dominated F1 from the Sixties to the Eighties, winning 12 Drivers titles and 10 Constructors titles in 15 years, the BT44B was a favourite of the group known as The Race when it ran its All-Star series in mid-2020. A simple wing at the front and the back of the car helps you through the corners, with some rudimentary ground effects from the skirt to keep you planted on the track.
The DW12, named after the late Dan Wheldon, has formed the basis for present-day Indycar racing since its first introduction around a decade ago. As awesome a car as he was a driver, you can be as lightning-quick around ovals as you can on road courses with this bad boy.
EVE Historic F1
This classic Formula Racer has some of the most rudimentary downforce you have ever seen, with a small tray perched above the engine serving as a wing somehow. It works though, the EVE F1 is a nice way to throw around a Cosworth DFV engine with some rudimentary aerodynamics to boot.
EVE Historic F2
A bit less slick and quick than the F1, the F2 car is noticeable for its long exhaust sticking out the back. It doesn’t carry the same strength as the F1 does, and nor will it handle as easily, but it’s a great way to start off if you’re struggling with the F1.
EVE Historic F3
At the bottom of the EVE ladder, the F3 is nice and reserved compared to the others on the ladder. If classic Formula racing is an alien concept to you, this will teach you the basics of driving in an old bathtub with only the 4 little tyres on the car to keep you out of Monaco’s harbour.
Formula E Gen 1 Car
The original Formula E car. Looks like something from F1 if you went back a decade or two, with simple aerodynamics and some pretty colourful liveries. It’s better for short races, remember that this car came from a time when they used to switch cars in the middle of the race!
Formula E Gen 2 Car
This car looks like something out of a Batman flick, and it slides like one too! The “Gen 2” car has a wheel in each corner, meaning you make the most out of the tight and twisty street circuits that Formula E races on. Be careful with the throttle though, you get all of the torque almost immediately!
Formula ISI 2012
ISI’s rendition of a late-V8-era F1 car would feel like, the Formula ISI 2012 carries some hefty downforce and the part of the stepped-nose era of Formula racing where it looked like each car carried a little perch to sit on.
Formula 2 2012
Based off of a car put together by Williams, this racer has a small Audi engine capable of outputting 500 horsepower when the “overboost” mode is engaged. It’s a great learning tool if you’re thinking of stepping up to the Formula ISI.
397’s answer to “what if we made our own top-line Formula series?”, the Formula Pro swaps the Hybrid V6 of modern-day F1 and plants an 800-horsepower screaming V10 inside instead. Generating literal tons of downforce, and with devices such as the Halo on full display, it’s a fanboy’s absolute dream of how modern F1 cars “should” look and feel.
Formula Renault 3.5 (2010)
Formula Renault was one of the top feeder series in open-wheel racing for a long while. The Class of 2010 was a who’s who of up-and-coming circuit racers, from Formula racing names like Ricciardo and Vergne to Endurance and tin-top drivers like Hartley and Guerrieri and even an Indy 500 winner in Alexander Rossi. These things are essentially mini Formula 1 cars, with a 3.4-litre V8 engine kicking out over 500 horsepower and the cars themselves weighing in at around 600kg. It takes off like a missile and requires careful guiding to make sure it doesn’t slide off of the track at high speed!
Formula Renault 3.5 (2014)
The crop of 2014 fed into F1 a lot more than the 2010 field. Sainz, Gasly, Merhi, Sirotkin, Latifi, and Ocon, all names that have been in F1 with some continuing to this day. With the addition of the Drag Reduction System, these cars have an extra kick down the straights that can lead to even more overtaking opportunities in wheel-to-wheel action.
Presented to us by Reiza, the Formula Vee is a classic in grassroots racing the world over. Still using the original Volkswagen Beetle as a basis, this affordable little machine is simple to set up but complex to master as, like several other entries on this list, you’re reliant on getting the most out of four tiny tyres to be able to make the car go fast.
With 40 horsepower coming out of a kart that weighs around 150kg, this thing means business. You’re going to have to slip and slide around the multitude of Karting venues available to you in rFactor 2, which you can find out more about thanks to The Ultimate rFactor 2 Track List here at Coach Dave Academy.
With about half the power of the F1 Kart, the Junior is a nice little starting point if you want to get into karting in sim racing. It’s still going to need to be pushed to its limits, but it might be a little bit more forgiving than the top dogs.
Driven by names such as Peterson, Lombardi, and Stuck, the 761 wasn’t an overly successful car in the 1976 season that also saw such cars as the then-aging McLaren M23 duking it out for the World Championship. It came home 7th in that year’s Manufacturer’s Championship, with a standalone win for Peterson at Monza in a race often remembered more for the iconic return of Niki Lauda after his horrific crash at the Nürburgring only three races earlier.
Marussia MR01 2012
From the powerhouse otherwise known as Manor or Virgin Racing, it’s always fun to have an F1 manufacturer provide a sim racing developer with the information from their real-world machine. Driven by Timo Glock and Charles Pic, this car picked up a best finish of 12th place as it went on to become the last team standing of the 2010 debutants.
This car won 2 World Drivers Championships and another Manufacturers Championship, doing the double in 1974 with Emerson Fittipaldi and Denny Hulme as well as the iconic 1976 title for James Hunt against Niki Lauda’s Ferrari. Running from 1973 to 1978, it represents an era of F1 where the cars changed little year-on-year before the likes of ground effect and fancy aerodynamics reigned supreme.
This car was ultimately the only one born of the ill-fated switch to Ford power for McLaren after Honda left at the end of 1992. Renowned for the iconic drive by Ayrton Senna at a wet Donington Park, it’s an excellent taste of early-nineties F1 from an era where the V10s reigned supreme and paved the way for the likes of Hill and Schumacher.
The term “F1 royalty” doesn’t really cut this car justice. Winning 9 times in the 1998 season, 8 of those going to eventual Champion Mika Hakkinen, enjoy one of Adrian Newey’s greatest cars with a screaming Mercedes V10.
Spark Historic F1
A nice rival to the EVE, the Spark doesn’t carry the same kind of downforce that its rival does in the 1968 F1 camp. This car relies much more on mechanical grip, extracting the most out of the 4 tyres to get around the corner better than its rival.
Spark Historic F2
You can almost see it all with this car, with the engine on display behind the cockpit for the world to see. You don’t want to get it wrong with this one, where the open mouth makes it noticeable compared to its rivals.
Spark Historic F3
The Spark that carries the most bodywork but also the oldest of the three, it’s a nice and reserved introduction to the element of classic Formula racing. The wheels are pretty much in the corners of the car, meaning that one glance at each tyre lets you know where the space you occupy ends.
Tatuus F.3 T318
Powered by an Alfa Romeo engine, the T318 is a chassis designed for Formula 3 racing that is available in rFactor 2 with liveries from the WSK as well as Asian Formula 3 series.
With a small 1.4-litre turbocharged engine from Abarth, this little machine has found itself used in numerous regional and national championships around the world. It’s a great way to start yourself out in open-wheel racing, teaching you the basics such as trusting in your aerodynamics but also knowing your limits in terms of grip.
Now replaced by the FT-60, this car once used its 1.8-litre Toyota engine to run as the car of the Toyota Racing Series of New Zealand. It’s not quite as agile or as powerful as the newer car, but it’s still a lot of fun.
Used in the Toyota Racing Series in New Zealand, the FT-60 is powered by a 2-litre engine to give young drivers “down under” a shot in some Formula 3-level machinery.
Tatuus MSV F3-020
The latest evolution of what was the F3-T016, the F3-020 come with a Mountune engine delivering the same 230 horsepower. With some refinement to the aerodynamics as the series moves to its current name of GB3, this car signals a new era for open-wheel racing in the UK.
Tatuus MSV F3-T016
Made for British Formula 3 racing, this unit comes with a Cosworth Duratec 230 horsepower engine to help drivers onto the European ladder or even into what is now known as FIA Formula 3 racing.
The next step up from USF2000, the PM-18 was designed for the “Pro Mazda” series that has since become known as the Indy Pro 2000 championship. With 275 horses coming out of the motor, it’s your next step up from the USF-17 and comes with some extra aero to help you on the way.
Used in the USF2000 series over in the United States, this car has a handy Mazda motor pumping out 175 horsepower to help drivers on the ladder up to Indycar. It also features in other sims such as iRacing, where you can find it in our Ultimate iRacing Car List.
Tillotson T4 Series Kart
Used over in the Irish karting scene, this 225cc unit comes along as part of the KartSim DLC for rFactor 2. It’s the kart of choice around many of the tracks that they offer on the platform, and can be a lot of fun to enjoy when going around some of the most iconic tracks on the karting circus.
Before Tatuus took the helm, Van Diemen was the body that ran USF2000’s machinery. Still powered by Mazda units, it’s an enjoyable machine that needs a lot of respect given to it if you’re going to go around corners at break-neck speeds.
The DPi is the top brass of IMSA’s racing series over in the United States. With Cadillac’s offering, you get a taste of what it takes to dominate tracks such as Daytona, Watkins Glen, and Sebring.
RCCO eX ZERO 2021
This car is so new, it’s basically from the future! Producing zero emissions as well as throwing 1000 horsepower to a four-wheel-drive system, it’s no surprise that this car is an eSports driver’s vision of heaven on earth.
Howston HG4 1968
The Howston prototypes represent a bygone era of Endurance racing where drivers ran to their cars in the classic “Le Mans start” and fired off into the race. The HG4 carries a 4-cylinder engine, its own challenge, as the light frame and small wheels leave little room for error. You can tell this one apart from its counterpart due to the closed cockpit nature of it.
Howston HG6 1968
The HG6 is a 6-cylinder version of the HG4 with an open cockpit, again representing a time of Endurance racing folklore where the drivers were literal movie stars and the fame and the cars often outshone what F1 was producing. This thing is louder and more powerful, but requires excellent control of the throttle through the corners to best the HG4.
MCR Sports 2000
Reiza’s version of what Clarkson would call “a car born in a shed”, this track-day beast will bring the fight to the Radicals that we’ve come to know and love. From such a light frame, you can push through the corners and get fantastic launches with an incredibly high power-to-weight ratio.
Provided to us by Reiza, the Metalmoro AJR is capable of matching the best of current-generation LMP2s. And, with a variety of engines including I4, V8, and V10 available to you, there is a bundle of different ways to customise your car and different ways to drive in order to get the very most out of your machine.
The MR18 is a bit like an LMP3. Not as powerful nor as aerodynamic as the AJR, this offering from Metalmoro boasts an I4 Honda engine that propels it through corners and allows you to get a feel for what the AJR will try to fling at you later.
Norma M30 LMP3
An LMP3 is like a baby prototype – it’s not as fast as something like a GTE but it teaches you the basics of the kind of aerodynamics and car control required up at the top of the ladder. With the Norma M30, you get a nice taste of it in a class of one. This means that it’s about how you and the car get on in order to separate you from the rest.
Ligier JS P217
Ligier is racing royalty, with their LMP2 carrying the name of the late Jo Schlesser like most of their famous cars do. Whilst it’s not as up-to-date as Oreca’s offering, the JS P217 is proof that you can teach an old dog new tricks when, with it pushed to the edge of grip and the best of its aerodynamics, it can give its rival a test like no other.
Oreca 07 LMP2
The standard of LMP2 racing today, Oreca’s offering brings with it Endurance pedigree including such iconic cars as the Viper that was every kid’s dream in Gran Turismo. The LMP2 offers heaps and heaps of grip from its trick aerodynamics, with traction control to keep you on the limit but a lack of anti-lock brakes that keep you on the edge through the trickier corners.
It’s Radical, dude! The SR3-RSX is the tried and tested formula, an “old reliable” of high power, low weight, and some awesome aerodynamics to boot in an open-cockpit track day machine.
The SR3-RXX is the next step up from the SR3-RSX. With this edition you can push that car a little more, carry that bit of extra speed, and the car is able to go further and further into the unfathomable in the ways it seems to defy physics.
AC 427 SC 1967
Cobra. The name that has inspired generations. American muscle twinned with open-top couple styling and a kick of that 60s style makes this an icon for the ages, driven at its best with the right foot planted and the steering wheel at opposite lock. You need to fight the car to get it to turn in and then, with a dash of the throttle, fight to keep the car from spinning through the corner!
Chevrolet Corvette Coupe (2012)
The Coupe is the intro-level Corvette of the Z06 era, giving you a taste of classic sportscar glory without the tears of getting it all wrong with one mistake. A nice driver’s car, it’s a good starting point for some rear-wheel-drive basics.
Chevrolet Corvette Grand Sport (2012)
The Grand Sport takes what the Coupe gives you and kicks it up a notch. Now it gets a bit more serious, with a little bit of extra oomph and the ability to push the car a little bit more. With great power, however, comes great responsibility.
Chevrolet Corvette ZO6 (2012)
Z-badges are often as iconic on Chevys as the cars they’re attached to. The Z06, which formed the basis for multiple Endurance racing challengers, sent that famous “bowtie” badge to the top of sportscar racing. Don’t get confused with this car, it’s a rough-and-ready track weapon.
Chevrolet Corvette ZR1 (2012)
The ZR1 is a space-age Chevy. Turning up the already-deadly Z06 and adding extra bits to the bodywork and to the interior with the aim of making it even more of a performance car, this feels like the car from any teenager’s bedroom wall in the 2010s.
Honda NSX (1991)
This legend of sports cars was developed alongside the late great Ayrton Senna. Famed for its status as a poster on many a teenage boy’s bedroom wall, you can get a taste of this legendary car around tracks past and present.
Panoz AIV Roadster (1999)
With a body that looks like a Porsche, but an open-wheel design with each tyre in a corner of the car, Panoz’s AIV Roadster is certainly unique for its styling but is also unique in its handling. It’s still powered by an almighty V8 motor that sends all its power to the back wheels though, so it’s important that you have good control over the throttle to make the most out of this machine!
The Dissenter is like a legend of stock car racing’s past. Proper American muscle with little changes apart from a rollcage and window netting, this car is a handful on a road course and a beast on an oval. It’s all down to who handles it best when you’re trying to fight for wins in this car.
Stock Car 2015
The 2015 Stock Car replicates what you’d expect to find in the top flight of NASCAR at around the same time, with 800-odd horsepower propelling a heavy rear-wheel-drive chassis around some of the most famous ovals out there. And, with names such as Titan, the brands that 397 have provided us with sound as punchy as the cars themselves.
Stock Car 2018
An evolution on the 2015 car, this version does every thing just a little bit better. It’s a bit better at downforce, a bit better at putting down the power, but it’s still the same challenge in wheel-to-wheel racing and drafting around legendary ovals like Indianapolis.
SC2018x Stock Car
Designed to replicate the second tier of stock car racing, the SC2018x is the Stock Car 2018 with everything turned down a notch. Weighing in around the same, it carries less power and less downforce which can be as much of a challenge as it can be a relief. You’re more reliant on steering inputs to get the car into a corner than the throttle inputs you have in the top class, meaning that you really have to get an understanding of how these cars handle to be able to master them.
BMW M2 CS Racing
The Esports favourite, this M2 gives the best kind of production car racing that you can get before getting into proper tin-top territory. Honed in its skill around the legendary Nürburgring, this brand-spanking-new weapon hailing from Bavaria produces grip for days from its rear wheels and could even be considered as a worthy adversary for some fairly recent GT machinery.
BMW M4 Class 1 2021
DTM may have switched to a GT3 series for this season, but that didn’t stop BMW from making the all-new M4 in the old Class 1 regulations! Recently made available for rF2, this show of what could have been will answer those questions for you.
Honda Civic BTCC 2013
A staple of British Touring Car racing for the past decade, the 2013 Honda Civic is host to some of the best tin-top racing you can get in rF2! With all the power going to the front wheels, it’s a matter of jumping over the kerbs and flinging the car around that’s going to find you those extra tenths.
A legend from the original rFactor returns! The Kodi ZR doesn’t carry much power with it, but it makes up for that in customisations with three different trim levels available and a massively-customisable setup. If you’re looking to understand the very basics of what makes a car work in a sim, this is a fantastic starting point.
Renault Clio Cup (2010)
Clocking in with slightly less power than the Honda Civic BTCC, the Clio Cup relies massively on being flung through every single corner. It’s not easy to get up to speed, but when you’re there it’s much easier to keep it up there.
Renault Megane Trophy 2013
Silhouette racing is the very top of what touring cars aspire towards, and with the Megane Trophy you get a taste of what so many on the European continent used to love and that’s still adored in countries such as Brazil today. These cars follow each other really well
Wondering where that delivery is that you’re waiting for? It’s probably being hooned around your local racetrack. With the Boxmaster you can get all the joy of doing this, jumping over kerbs and making sure not to flip the thing.
Fancy yourself as the next Lewis Hamilton? F1’s legendary driver started off racing Radio Control cars, and with the Formula RC you can get a taste of it. It’s almost like driving a real radio control car, except that you’re even closer to the action! Plus, quite handily, it’s much cheaper than the real deal.
Off-roading isn’t a big thing in rFactor 2, but there is still a bit of the rough and tough to whet your appetite. Quad biking can be a really fun thing, you’ve got a wheel in each corner of the thing which makes the handling excellent but means you can’t overdrive it before flipping.