Daytona International Speedway, conceived in 1953 and completed six years later, became the fastest track on the fledgling NASCAR circuit. Its 2.5-mile "tri-oval" design was unique, and combined with high-banked turns (at 31 degrees), afforded patrons a clear view of the entire track. Today, the venue supports not only the main tri-oval, but a 3.56-mile sports car course, a 2.95-mile motorcycle course, a quarter-mile dirt flat track, a 0.4-mile short oval, and the occasional speedboat race on Lake Lloyd. NASCAR's biggest race of the season is featured here every February, but the track also hosts AMA Supercross and Flat Track, ARCA, Trans-Am, IMSA, WeatherTech SportsCar, and WKA series races. This model of Daytona includes the track and infield, all of the grandstands, some of the businesses across West International Speedway Blvd, Midway Ave, and a portion of the runway at Daytona Beach International Airport.
Model scale is 1:20000
Model covers an area approximately 0.9 by 1 miles
Altitudes covered: 17' to 200'
There is no vertical exaggeration applied to this model. This is a true-to-life scale model of a real place.
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TinyMtn models are most affordable in the "Sandstone" and "White Strong and Flexible" materials. This model is in "Sandstone," which is a glued gypsum material. When you receive the model it will be ready for display, though it may smell funny and need some time to air out. "Sandstone" models are much more brittle than "White Strong and Flexible" models, but feel more like light stone. Do not soak it in water, though you can safely seal it with Polycrylic or a similar water-based clear spray sealant. Read more about this popular material here
These models have been optimized for the above materials, and are not offered in other materials for strength or cost reasons. If you need one in another material, please email@example.com
and we'll do our best to fulfill your request.
(C) 2017 TinyMtn (TM)
Model created using GDAL, NetPBM, Gmsh, Carve, MeshLab, and other custom software
Source of digital elevation and aerial orthoimagery data: U.S. Geological Survey
The USGS home page is http://www.usgs.gov/