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In addition to the 'Halo' driver safety cage, Formula One cars will have another new design element for the 2018 season; a golf ball-sized 360-degree camera.

It would seem F1's new owners are interested in delivering a better fan experience, which is a fresh change from those who owned the sport prior. Additionally, the camera will allow for better perspectives to review when steward interaction is required.

Formula One is considering a budget cap to level the playing field among its big-budget and smaller teams, and leaked details obtained by Auto Motor und Sport show exactly how they might do it. F1 wants to start testing out the cap in 2019. Notably, drivers' and top managers' salaries and marketing expenditures won't be limited by the cap.

It's hard to tell exactly what is so entrancing about watching a non-Formula One driver in an F1 car. Maybe it's the Woah, can a person who's never driven one of these things do it well? Without wrecking? thought, or the fact that the closest most of the human population gets to this view is an online racing simulator.

Watch this video and you'll understand why people lose their minds over Rally Finland. I could tell you it's the fastest event on the World Rally Championship calendar, but that wouldn't explain it in the way that a car flying sideways through the air set up for another flat out corner does.

Many new cars offer some kind of collision avoidance technologies like lane-keeping assists and automatic emergency braking as major safety features. In other words, the cars act to avoid a crash faster than a driver can automatically. But what happens if they kick in on a race track? That fear has driven several chapters of US track day organisations to outright ban some newer cars -- even if those features can be turned off.