dale earnhardt-crash

Hate him all ya want. Still a human beeing doing what he loved! Please show more respect? And he died of a basilar skull fracture. He cracked the base of the skull leaking cerebral fluid. That alone isn't an instant kill, but he also broke his neck in addition, so . . . Use seatbelts! and HANS devices

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NASCAR Crashes
NASCAR Crashes 3: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QkdRzO5SKEA&index=1&list=UUH7NG84C1EbLPspZ3 zcdI7Q NASCAR Crashes 2: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yj__WIAAWG8 None of the drivers in this video died in any of these accidents. You can skip to certain accidents below. 0:05 - 2013 Aaron's 499 0:54 - 2009 Aaron's 499 1:46 - 1996 DieHard 500 2:12 - 2001 Daytona 500 2:44 - 2009 Coke Zero 400 3:10 - 2009 Coke Zero 400 3:28 - 2012 Budweiser Shootout 4:38 - 2011 Heluva Good 400 5:05 - 2008 Samsung 500 (Qualifying) 5:44 - 2008 UAW-Dodge 400 5:58 - 2013 Coke Zero 400 6:24 - 2013 Quaker State 400 7:30 - 2012 Good Sam 500 9:02 - 2002 Aaron's 312 10:15 - 2013 Drive4COPD 300 I do not own any of these videos. Any unnecessary/negative comments may be removed.

Dale Earnhardt Sr. Fatal Crash *Live With Replays*
Dale Earnhardt Sr. is killed during the 2001 Daytona 500. On the front stretch coming to 3 laps to go, Sterling Marlin made contact with Earnhardt's left rear fender. Earnhardt's car wiggled but Dale kept control and he remained in third position. Marlin was known for having a fast car throughout the race, and Earnhardt repeatedly blocked his attempts at passing during the last few laps. With less than two laps remaining, Darrell Waltrip commented that "Sterling has beat the front end off of that old Dodge (Marlin's car) trying to get around Dale (Earnhardt)". Heading into Turn 3 on the last lap, Earnhardt was racing three wide with Marlin to his left and Schrader to his right. In the corner, Earnhardt's left rear fender made slight contact with Marlin's front bumper. Earnhardts car slid off the track's steep banking, onto the flat apron, and then turned sharply up the track toward the outside retaining wall. As the #3 car came up the track it collided with the #36 Pontiac driven by Ken Schrader. Schrader's car hit Earnhardt's car just behind the passenger door, causing both cars to run nose-first into the wall. Earnhardt's #3 hit at a critical angle at nearly 150 miles per hour. The right-rear wheel assembly broke off the car on impact. The hood pins severed and the hood flapped open, slamming against the windshield as the car slid slowly down the track. To most observers, the crash looked minor, and certainly not as dramatic as his famous 1996 wreck at Talladega, when Earnhardt's car was pelted several times in the roof and windshield as it slid across the track. While Michael Waltrip raced toward the checkered flag to claim his first victory, with Earnhardt Jr. close behind, the cars of Earnhardt and Schrader slid off the track's asphalt banking toward the infield grass just inside of turn four. After climbing from his car, Schrader peered into Earnhardt's car, only to jump back and signal for EMTs. As medical crews converged upon the crash scene, NASCAR on Fox reporter Jeanne Zelasko asked Schrader about Earnhardt's condition. "I'm not a doctor, but I got the heck out of the way as soon as they got there," Schrader said solemnly. Earnhardt was taken to Halifax Medical Center by ambulance after being removed from his car. Hours later, at a press conference, NASCAR President Mike Helton made the formal announcement to the world saying, "Undoubtedly this is one of the toughest announcements I've personally had to make. After the accident in Turn 4 at the end of the Daytona 500, we've lost Dale Earnhardt." R.I.P. Dale Earnhardt Sr.

Dale Earnhardt - NASCAR Racing Documentary
Dale Earnhardt - NASCAR Racing Documentary Documentary on legendary race car driver Dale Earnhardt. Ralph Dale Earnhardt, Sr. (April 29, 1951 -- February 18, 2001) was an American race car driver and team owner, best known for his involvement in stock car racing for NASCAR. Earnhardt began his career in 1975 when he drove in the 1975 World 600 at Charlotte Motor Speedway as part of the Winston Cup Series (later the Sprint Cup Series). Considered one of the best NASCAR drivers of all time, Earnhardt won a total of 76 races over the course of his career, including one Daytona 500 victory in 1998. He earned 7 NASCAR Winston Cup Championships, which is tied for the most all time with Richard Petty. His aggressive driving style earned him the nickname "The Intimidator". While driving in the 2001 Daytona 500, Earnhardt died of a basilar skull fracture in a last-lap crash at Daytona International Speedway on February 18, 2001. He has been inducted into numerous halls of fame, including the inaugural class of the NASCAR Hall of Fame.

The Day - Remembering Dale Earnhardt (Full)
The Day: Remembering Dale Earnhardt