[ARM] Automation RestoMod Chapter 6: Alpine Rally Dreaming (RESULTS POSTED)



Automation RestoMod (ARM) is a challenge series focused on taking older, preferably real cars and restomodding them. The criteria for modding are provided by each host, and vary Chapter to Chapter. For a more in-depth description of the ARM vision and to get a feeling for the flavour the series so far, please read through the previous Chapters. Welcome to Chapter six.


For this round you are provided with a 1971 Alpine A110 1600 VB. The A110 was first introduced in 1961, but achieved most of its fame in the early 1970s as a successful rally car. After winning several rallies in France in the late 1960s with the cast-iron R8 Gordini Cléon-Fonte engines, the 1600 models were fitted with the aluminium-block Cléon-Alu from the Renault 16 TS in 1969. The engine was upgraded in 1971 with two twin-venturi Weber 45 carburetors, and TS engine had a power output of 125 hp (93 kW) DIN at 6,000 rpm. This allowed the production 1600S to attain a top speed of 210 km/h (130 mph). The car achieved international fame during the 1970–1972 seasons competing in the newly created International Championship for Manufacturers, winning several events around Europe, earning a reputation as one of the strongest rally cars of its time. Notable performances included a victory in the 1971 Monte Carlo Rally with Swedish driver Ove Andersson. See more here: Alpine A110 - Wikipedia


Ciel DeRose is your average Parisian construction labourer. He doesn’t love his job, but it pays the bills. He doesn’t have much money, but he does make sure that he saves for his true passions: old cars. As a true Frenchman, he loves his city, his country, and loves his heritage. It is therefore no surprise that he loves French cars. He would love to own several iconic French cars from years gone by, but he has never been able to afford one.

It has taken him years to save his money - all the passed up coffees along the Seine, all the croissants not eaten on the Champs-Élysées, and all the failed dates because he insisted on going Dutch… But now he has finally scraped together enough money to buy and clean up his most desired car: an Alpine A110. After scouring the used car pages for months, he finally found one that he can afford. It is a 1971 1600 VB. One of the first with the new aluminium engine. It is a performance trim too! He could hardly believe his luck. The car is actually in good shape, so it cost him a pretty penny…

This leaves him with not a lot of money to modify the car for his ultimate goal. But he is sure that it is enough to modernize it. Once the car is complete, he will finally achieve his lifetime dream of participating in the prestigious RestoRally Series held across Europe. Maybe he can even win some prizes… but he needs to find the best way to restore and modernize his new A110. He turns to the internet again and searches for the best RestoMod firms out there.


Download this .car file: ARM6_-_[yournamehere]_-_CLONE_THE_MODEL.car (42.6 KB)
  • Import the car into Automation.
  • Clone both the CAR MODEL and ENGINE FAMILY.
  • Open the car model, and swap the engine to the cloned one if you plan to use the original Tuned R16 TS Cléon-Aluengine. Otherwise start new engine project for the car.
  • Forward year on both car model and engine family to 2020.
  • Set the names according to this standard:

    Engine Family: ARM6 – [forum name]
    Engine Variant: [engine name]
    Car Model: ARM6 – [forum name]
    Car Trim: [car name]

  • Start modding.
  • When finished, export car and PM your cloned and modded .car file back to me.
  • Sit back and wait for results.

If you have trouble with cloning or don’t know how to do it, please watch this tutorial video. It will save me headaches when importing your car, and will save you getting binned:


  • For this Chapter, you may not change the body type.
  • Do NOT change any morphs, except wheel arches. You are allowed body moldings and 2D/3D fixtures to alter body shape.
  • Do NOT change panel material, chassis type, chassis material, engine placement or chassis quality.
  • You may change suspension type without penalty.
  • You may bore the current engine (original Tuned R16 TS Cléon-Aluengine) up to 1606 cc for a cost of $3000 (add this number to the total cost of the car). No authenticity penalty here, just the $ cost.
  • You may completely swap the engine out, but with a penalty as numbers matching is important for Authenticity. Some swaps are more advantageous than others. Swapping to sister engine (e.g. R17 TS Cléon-Alu or R16 TX Cléon-Alu) is still fairly authentic, but a V6, V8, or boxer are quite far from it. Either case you lose the number matching, but it might very well be worth it. This kinds of swap also incurs a $3000 cost to be added to your total.
  • You may turbocharge the original engine and may install fuel injection. Both come with a smaller Authenticity penalty than swapping out the engine, and keeps the number matching.
  • Do NOT exceed 120 ET for the engine.
  • Do NOT exceed 100 ET for the car.
  • Do NOT exceed a final cost of $35,000 (Approximate Cost shown in Detail Stats). Make sure to factor in the engine swap costs, if any.
  • Do NOT have worse than 6.5 l/100km fuel economy
  • Do NOT have any aero fixtures on the car.
  • Do make sure to use unleaded fuel, 98 RON or lower.
  • Do have ABS installed.
  • Do have safety 35.0 or more.
  • Do have comfort 10.0 or more.
  • Do make sure the car weighs 1000.0 kg or less.
  • Do have two full seats.
  • Do have a 3-way catalytic converter.
  • Do submit the car with sports compound tires (any size).
  • Do submit (in the DM along with the car file) off-road tire sizes; the off-road tire has to have the same tire diameter as the sports compound tire, but can have a different rim diameter and tire width. The cars will be tested with off-road tires so you might want to tune the car with those in mind as well. Also the brakes will not be adjusted, so make sure that they fit in both rims if you go with different rim diameters.
  • Do make sure to forward the year on everything to 2020.
  • And again, please please please make sure everything is cloned properly, and cloned or new engine swapped in (see above).

Failing any of these requirements will lead to an instabin. Please double-check your work before submission!


AESTHETICS & UNIQUENESS: The car will be run in the European RestoRally Series. This even is not just about speed. It is also about looks! It is a RetroRally Series after all, so while there is a bit of serious racing too, it really is just a giant car show and exhibition. There are not just prizes to be won for speed, but also for “best in show” appearance. In other words, the cars that enter these races will be judged for their aesthetics and uniqueness. This can be achieved both with a nice body kit, and also with a beautiful race livery. Ciel will certainly choose a car that looks great and will steal the show. An interior is not required this time around, and will not be part of judging. I do like eye-candy, so if you want to go through the pain, I will welcome such efforts.

AUTHENTICITY: Remaining authentic to the original car components can bring a sizable bonus. It is not only good for Ciel, but it also brings bonus points at the RestoRally.

LAP TIMES: The RestoRally Series takes place on 11 circuits, 5 dirt and 6 paved. For details, see below.

SPORTINESS: It goes without saying, but this is a sport car - Ciel wants it to go fast and feel like it’s a race car. The sportier, the faster he’ll be able to go on the pavement. (will be judged with sports-compounds mounted)

OFFROAD: There are also some dirt stages on the calendar. Ciel does not want to fall behind in the dirt either, so make sure your car can handle it (and don’t forget to tune for off-road tires!). (will be judged with the off-road tires mounted)

DRIVABILITY: Ciel is not a race driver, so his driving success will depend on how forgiving the car is. This will have a small effect for both paved and dirt races. (the value will be averaged between the sports comound and off-road tire set-ups)

MAINTENANCE COSTS: Ciel is not rich and cannot affort costly maintenance. The cheaper, the better. (will be judged with the sports compounds mounted)

UPFRONT COST &RELIABILITY: The cheaper the car, the more money Ciel can spend on potential repairs. He is going racing after all, and if something goes wrong on the track, he might be out of the Series if he doesn’t have money left to repair the car.

PRESTIGE: Prestige is not hugely important for this build, but the more prestige, the more creds Ciel will get at the car shows/races.

SAFETY: Safety does have a hard cut-off in the rules, but the safer the better.

OTHER STATS: Use common sense, and don’t make it worse than the original! They all can be used as tiebreakers, and some might tie in more to the brief than others and be desirable. Pay attention.

Note on the RestoRally Series. This will be a fictional race series that Ciel enters with his car. There are two judging criteria for the series: Aesthetics/Uniqueness and Lap Times. There are five dirt stages (I’ll use Der Bayer’s 1950 WSC Track Pack to simulate the longer dirt/rally races) and six paved road stages (I’ll use Der Bayer’s Automation World Track Pack and the ATT to simulate these).

The paved stages will be ran with sports compound tires on the cars as submitted. The lap times will be adjusted based on the car’s sportiness score (with the sports compound tires mounted). The sportier the car, the more favourably your track times will be adjusted. Higher drivability will also benefit track times.

The dirt races will be ran with off-road tires that have the size specification provided by you (otherwise I’ll just do a straight swap). No other changes will be made to the cars, so make sure your car is set up to be able to handle both tire compounds/sizes well. The lap times will be adjusted based on the car’s off-road score (with the off-road tires mounted). The higher the score, the more the time will be adjusted in your favour. Higher drivability will also benefit track times.

If this is clear as mud, here is an example with fictional numbers: let’s say on paper with the auto-stig the car does a 2:20 at the ATT, and the car has 50 sportiness and 70 drivability, then the final time might be a 2:30 for Ciel. But if the car goes 2:15 with the auto-stig, has same 50 sportiness, but only 30 drivabiliy, then the final time for Ciel might only be 2:32 (he is not a great driver, so a poorly handling car will be slower in his hands). These numbers are pulled out of my ass, but you get the idea - it’s not just about raw lap times. So you do not need to fine-tune the car necessarily to squeeze the last little bit of time out of it on each track. Your time is probably better spent improving stats, but with half an eye on the track times too so they are not completely trash.

If you want to practice set-ups, here are the track packs:
Automation World Track Pack
1950s WSC Track Pack

Some inspiration to get your creative juices going

To be fair, there aren’t too many very unique body kitted A110’s out there… so it’ll be up to you to come up with something unique and flashy! Time to get those livery ideas flowing :slight_smile:


Rules will be open for debate until 23:59 (11:59 PM) EST April 23rd.

Submission deadline is 23:59 (11:59 PM) EST May 8th.


Is Ciel looking for this kind of interior ?

Or this one ?

Does Ciel exclusively use his car for rally ?

Does replacing the manual gearbox with a dual-clutch gearbox lose any points of authenticity?

I suppose this rule is meant to simulate the presence of tarmac rallies in the championship:

On the other hand, this next rule is meant to take into account the fact that the championship also has gravel rallies:

Obviously, in terms of performance, Ciel will most likely prefer a car that is equally well-suited to tarmac and gravel rallies.

As for the interior, note that given the fact that the windows aren't transparent on this body and take a lot of effort doing it the old-school way, I will make it a very low priority for scoring. More of a tie-breaker, really, if it comes down to it.

IMPORTANT EDIT!! After receiving much feedback on the matter, I have decided to completely remove the ask for an interior. Without the transparent windows it's not worth it.

For those that want to tinker more with the track times, here is an example to give you a flavour of how track times set by Ciel will be affected by car stats such as sportiness, off-road, and drivability scores. Note that track times accounts for about a third of your total score, so while not dominant in the final score, don’t neglect it either - Ciel will take total track time and time % loss into account when he makes his decision.

Note on the table: first column is just a base car with stats at 50 across the board as a baseline. The next block is to show the effect of sportiness and drivability with the sports tires for the tarmac tracks; the offroad stats are left at 50 each. The next block is the reverse showing the effects of off-road score and drivability with off-road tires on the dirt tracks with tarmac stats left at 50 each. The last block are just three of my test mules to demonstrate the results with a wide spread of the engineering options available to you within the ruleset.

I know that the OP was perhaps not the clearest of how this will work, so perhaps this will help people with how to prioritize things. Happy building and tuning!

Legends never die

That’s our way of thinking here at RR (Rebirth Restorations). We see every project as a second chance for classic cars to relive its’ glory days, and for it’s owners to experience them.

This beautiful Alpine A110 was no exception, as our customer stated his desires to take it back to the rally courses and circuits. So our minds were set on bringing this piece of history back to it’s racing form, with improved capabilities to withstand the challenges from the XXI century motorsport.

Under the (rear) bonnet sits the original Cléon-Alu, although it’s been bored out and a fitted with a turbocharger, making over 200 Hp, which is more than enough for a car that weights less than 1000kg.
The main differences though, are on the drivetrain. A new 5-speed manual gearbox was installed, and now it sends it’s power to all four wheels, drastically improving its off-road performance.

The suspension has been highly modified with adaptive dampers and active sway bars. These new components, along with the increased ride height, makes the car suitable for any road condition it may encounter in racing, rallying or RC’ing.

This is what we see as a perfect blend between the beauty of the past and the performance of the present. While the car can now hold it’s own against modern challenges, it holds it’s reputation and the legacy of Alpine. We sincerely hope Ciel enjoys this car as much as we enjoyed building it.


Alpine A110 by MTL Customs & Tuning

Not my best effort, but here it is, just under the wire. Ad/Letter will be posted tomorrow.

Here’s a quick preview.


The Alpine A110 Rallye by Sunset Garage.

Greetings, Monsieur DeRose!

At Sunset Garage, we specialize in crazy. With a brief like this, we had to make this car truly distinctive, as always, without the price tag of one of our normal builds! So how did we do it? Well, we thought about this question for a bit, talked to our cost-cutting experts in our GTZ division, and realized there was one unique solution that we hadn’t already tried in any previous project to date… And so, in typical Sunset Garage fashion, we replaced the ancient four cylinder motor making less horsepower than a Chevy Sonic with something truly nonsensical: a high-revving, turbocharged inline 3 making 300hp and sounds that only a blender would normally make! But as always, our work didn’t end there! Combined with bespoke rally-raid inspired bodywork, a modern, premium interior, RWD, custom rally suspension, a manual transmission and some truly chunky tires, we have created a fantastically bonkers vehicle you can enjoy both on and off the beaten path! We even managed to come in underbudget: this car can be yours today for the low price of $30k!

Moar photos


Alpine A110

by MTL Customs & Tuning

Bonjour M. DEROSE,

MTL Customs & Tuning is a proud Francophile restomoding company specializing on unique and classic car restoration and modifications. See attached our portfolio. Seeing as an Alpine A110 is such a iconic French symbol, we believe the only way to do it justice is to keep as close to the original as possible.

A lot of subtle body work was done to make sure it is fully authentic and exudes that classic look. A simple tasteful was provided, keeping the essence of it all. A quick look will however reveal a few extra touches - extra wide rally tires and arches, minor racing additions, and a rebuilt and modern interior and components. At first glance it looks like a classic restoration, but even the original turbocharged engine with direct injection make this a sleeper restoration. It was important to keep the original, unbored engine, but rebuilt with modern components. This 185 HP engine might seem tame, but with realiable components and on a A110 that weighs only 926kg, it screams onroad and offroad with specially provided tires for the rough.

The transmission has been upgraded to a 7 speed manual and RWD drivetrain was kept to keep weight down. However, and electric LSD was added, along with traction control, to keep the car and wheelspin under control under any conditions. A specially tuned dual DW suspension with progressive spring completes the internal upgrades and makes this Alpine a little sleeper at under 35K.

We hope you will find these renders and simulations to your liking. MTL Customs & Tuning would be honored to restore this priceless gem for you. We hope to hear from you soon.

MTL Customs & Tuning




Ciel knew when he contacted the restomod firms that this would be a difficult task. Most restmod firms work with prestigious cars and work with fine leathers, carbon fibre, and the latest tech. Ciel, however, wanted something different, something utilitarian that could be used for more than a prop at a car show. He wanted performance. And he wanted it cheap...

Ciel waited impatiently for the proposals from the restomod firms. Each time his new email notification went off, he jumped and immediately checked if it was a new proposal. In the end, he only got three proposals in this inbox, which was slightly disappointing to him. He was hopeful that despite the small selection, he would still get a very good proposal and would be happy with the outcome of the search.

Ciel was delighted that all three contestants offer something slightly different, both in terms of engineering and looks. He was mentally preparing for a touch choice… He opened his laptop, got pen and paper ready, and went to work.

Alpine A110 Rallye by Sunset Garage


Ciel opened the proposal by Sunset Garage first, because it promised to be the most unique challenger based on the cover photo. In terms of looks, this car was certainly different. The grey colour is not traditional by any means, but it does suit the car. The subtle two-tone also works well. The overall aesthetics are a bit of a mixed bag for Ciel. The extra body work on the rear with a hint at a spoiler, and the rear grille and lights are quite nice and give the car an aggressive, sporty look. Perhaps a bit 80’s sportscar, but it does suit the Alpine’s rear. The giant single exhaust is very prominent, but more on that later… The front of the car is not to Ciel’s liking however. Although it does have semblance to the classic A110 look, unfortunately it looks like a tornado tossed some random fixtures at the bodywork and what stuck, stuck. Random vents are everywhere, and the lights are… well… not even sure what to say about them. Are they just a single LED circle strip glued to the bodywork? It even looks like they are coming off at places. Ciel is really not sure what to make of that… To say something positive too: the mirrors on the fenders are an interesting touch.

On to the engineering then. This is where Ciel’s eyebrows raised, and then raised more, and then raised more with each questionable decision, till his eyebrows merged with his hairline and his forehead was more wrinkled than an 80 year old’s behind. Ciel was making a list on his notepad:

  • Large 2L I3 Turbo engine swap. So… we got 0.4 L more, but one cylinder less. This doesn’t make sense.
  • All lightweight internals, because otherwise the engine wouldn’t rev. This way it has a good rev range for the turbo. At least lag isn’t too horrible. It is quite loud though, probably explained by that huge exhaust.
  • Original 5-speed manual swapped for a 4-speed manual. Buy why?? - he wondered.
  • Wheelspin galore on this RWD car…
  • Manual locker, which would be much more at home in a true 4WD rock-crawler, not a rallye.
  • Giant tires on 12" rims. Yes, the sports compound too… fronts are 175/90R12?! Do they even make such tires in sports compound?
  • Swapping to offroad tires induces terminal oversteer, which Ciel finds a terrifying prospect.
  • Massively overpowered carbon ceramic brakes with more pistons in the rear than up front… not to mention the number of pistons in the rear equals the number of gears in the manual gearbox. Something doesn’t sound right about this…
  • The driver aids that are present seem nice on paper (electric variable steering and ESC), but they seem to have been sourced from some Chinese garbage dump.
  • Maintenance seems to be on the expensive side too, perhaps due to the car chewing through its tires?

Ciel cannot help but think that this car, despite its promised speed, is just not a viable option. Not to mention, it is also very unsafe

OOC: You dun goofed son: safety below 35 = instabin. Deserved a good roast. Let your solace be that the Sunset Garage Rallye is actually the fastest of the three submissions, not to mention, the most prestigious, while also being the cheapest to purchase… :stuck_out_tongue:

Alpine A110 Monte Carlo Edition by Rebirth Restorations


Ciel was a little disquieted by the first submission. He needed a glass of wine to calm down before he dared to open the next proposal. With his nervous sytem back in equilibrium, he set to work on assessing the Rebirth Restorations proposal.

The car’s overall look was a lot more traditional and subdued. The classic Alpine blue is immediately recognizable. The rear lights have been swapped by rounded units. Not traditional, but it certainly fits the car. Ventilation seems to have been enhanced considerably at the rear, but remains stylish and sporty. Ciel is a big fan of the chosen rims for the car, and the tires seem to fit a lot better too on this offering. More on that later. Moving to the front of the car, the stock lights have been swapped for modern LED units, but their original shape has been retained, making this car look a lot more of an update rather than a complete revamp of the original. The inset rally lights in the front bumper are an interesting addition. The livery of this car is simple and elegant, and works very well in Ciel’s eyes. Although Ciel doesn’t like every single detail on the car, overall he gives the car good marks in the aesthetic department.

On the engineering side, Ciel finds himself in more familiar territory. Rebirth Restorations proposes to keep the original engine, but bore it to its maximum allowable size. Although the engine keeps its original pushrod head, it does get updated with a turbo and direct fuel injection. Overall the car pushes 215 BHP, which is a decent figure - even though it is achieved at the cost of massive turbo lag. The car retains its origial 5-speed manual transmission, but is mated to an AWD drivetrain and geared LSD - a much more sensible option here that keeps traction on the road in all conditions. In terms of tires, this proposal makes use of the available different sizes for sports and offroad compounds, and makes good use of the two differen sizes. On both rubbers the car handles quite well and is predictable, which is much appreciated by Ciel. The amount of brake fade does worry Ciel however, and wonders if vented disks would’ve been a good investment in this case. He doesn’t want to lose the car in a corner because he couldn’t slow down! The offroad skid tray is a nice addition and will be useful for the dirt races that he plans to enter, as is the active suspension engineering. Safety and comfort are adequate and both upfront and service costs are middle-of-the-road in this line-up. In terms of speed, the base lap times of the car promise to be the slowest of the bunch, the good and predictable handling will make this a strong competitor of the others in Ciel’s inexperienced hands, even edging out the other viable competitor on a few tracks.

Alpine A110 by MTL Customs & Tuning


After another large glass of wine, Ciel sat down to assess the third proposal. It was another Alpine-blue car, and one that stayed closest to the original, both in terms of looks and engineering. At the back, the car received some minor updates and enhancements to the venting, bumper, and racing tow hook. And of course the large center exhaust. At the front too, most of the original fascia were retained. The light internals are updated and the old glass replaced with clear glass, the Alpine lettering has been restored to original specs, but otherwise changes are minimal. This car too has a subtle but effective livery, much to Ciel’s liking as well. The only downside of the car’s looks are the giant tires, that just don’t fit the car well. Overall, this car too gets good marks for aesthetics.

Ciel then flips the page to look at the engineering. He is happy to see an updated suspension on this car to DW front and rear, which promises a smoother ride all-round. This car retains the original engine in stock format (not bored), but does add a turbo and direct fuel injection for a total of 185 HP. The smallest number of the bunch, but with the almost negligible turbo lag, a lot more of the power is actuall usable lower down. This car upgrades the drivetrain to the most advanced one of the bunch: a 7-speed manual mated to AWD and an electric LSD. This promises swift acceleration while keeping the power down on all surfaces. Ciel does have some concerns over drivetrain quality, but it seems this is only manifest in some power loss withouth sacrificing reliability. Moving on to the brakes Ciel does raise his eyebrow a bit at the vented disk front and drum rear, but according to the forecast this set-up does seem to work without excessive fade, and still provides adequate braking power. This car, too, gets an offroad skidtray, helping out on the dirt tracks. No power steering makes this a very sporty car and promises a very direct feel for the driver to the road… being a young guy, Ciel grew up with powersteering, so it not used to such lack of comfort, he is strong, and the RR car doesn’t promise to be too heavy to steer anyway. It does get a mention with a small concern in Ciel’s notebook. In terms of cost, this car is the cheapest to maintain, but has the highest upfront costs. Speed, on paper, seems to be adequate for this car. While the Sunset Garage car promises to be faster, this proposal surprisingly does edge out the stronger Rebirth Restorations. This is probably due to its superior weight savings (it is only 926 kg!) and aggressive suspension set-up (even has positive camber on front tires - good for the lack of power steering!). The 1.24 G this car pulls in slow corners is impressive, to say the least. Although not the most easy to drive - in fact, it is the hardest to handle of all three cars - its base speed is so good that even in Ciel’s hands it is faster than the Rebirth Restorations proposal on most tracks. And Ciel does anticipate that over time he’ll become a better driver, so this car has a lot of growth potential.

The final verdict…

This was a very hard decision for Ciel. It is unfortunate that the Sunset Garage proposal did not meet the minimum requrements - it was a really fast car. But rules are rules… So it is down to the Rebirth Restorations and MTL Customs and Tuning proposals. Each bring strengths and weaknesses. Ciel gathers his notes and makes a summary:

“The cars are nearly equal in terms of authenticity and looks, although the MTL edges out the RR in the former, and the RR edges out the MTL in the latter. So when it comes to the car show judging, I predict that the two proposals are essentially equal to each other. The MTL has much better sportiness and offroad stats, but the RR has much better drivability stats. While the two don’t quite cancel each out, and the RR offering has less time loss % over all tracks than the MTL, it is still slower. Costs are a wash too: RR has lower upfront costs, but higher maintenance costs. Prestige was nearly identical across all cars, but RR was slightly lower than all others. Where MTL really shines though is reliability: it is 11 points higher than RR’s proposal. In the end, the cars are so close! But in the end I choose:…”

Congratulations to @karhgath! Your car won literally by a hair… the tiebreaker was the better reliability, and the fact that it was a tiny bit faster than the RR proposal.

Second place of course goes to @Prium. But this was really the closest challenge I’ve ever had to make a decision on. Well done to both of you!

@HelloHi… we’ll need to talk :stuck_out_tongue: :stuck_out_tongue:

Aaaaand… yeah… perhaps cue another awkward ARM moment? :man_shrugging::rofl:

Thank you all for participating! This was a fun round, and see you all in Chapter 7!

Tomorrow I’ll post the final race time table, stay tuned!


OK, here are the converted track times. Enjoy :slight_smile:


Even though there was few contestants it was a really interesting challenge! Too bad my car didn’t perform as well as the others on track, despite the base stats. Congrats to Kargath for the close -but well deserved- win, and to cake for this final analysis, you made a great challenge with limited content and difficult conditions!

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