Daytona International Speedway (iRacing)

Daytona International Speedway
Location Daytona Beach, Florida
Country Us.png USA
Oval Course
2.5 mi
4.02 km
Road Course
3.56 mi
5.729 km
Bike Course
2.95 mi
4.748 km
Short Road Course
1.04 mi
1.674 km
Oval Course (2007)
2.5 mi
4.02 km
Road Course (2007)
3.56 mi
5.73 km
Moto (2007)
2.95 mi
4.75 km
Short Road Course (2007)
1.04 mi
1.67 km
Rallycross Short (2007)
0.71 mi
1.14 km
Rallycross Long (2007)
0.86 mi
1.38 km


No one could have known it then, but when Daytona International Speedway opened in 1959, it marked the beginning of a new era in American motorsport. As a replacement for the old beach road course a few miles east, the the high-banked, 2.5-mile Florida tri-oval represented the leading edge of a wave of construction of big, paved speed palaces. Before Daytona, Indianapolis was the only American oval track longer than 1.25 miles, and most racing took place on dirt ovals a mile or less in length. From the very first Daytona 500, won by Lee Petty in a three-way photo finish, those high banks, so steep that it is hard to walk up them, proved a favorable venue for wide-open stock car racing, and Daytona kicked-off the growth of NASCAR as we know it today.

Daytona was also the first multi-use facility, with a 3.56-mile road circuit incorporating the infield and most of the oval. Host not only to the Daytona 500, but the Rolex 24 sports car enduro, Bike Week’s Daytona 200, Daytona KartWeek between Christmas and New Years and a host of driving-school, club and other events, Daytona’s busy and diverse schedule confirms the track’s motto, “The World Center of Racing.”

Daytona International Speedway’s infrastructure has grown and changed to such a degree that it would be almost unrecognizable today to someone who hasn’t seen it since the track opened. But one thing hasn’t changed over the past six decades: No driver can consider his or her career complete without notching a victory at Daytona.


Race Results

eNASCAR PEAK Antifreeze iRacing Series

Season Pole position Race Winner Broadcast
Driver Team
2010 Us.png Josh Parker Us.png Dale Earnhardt Jr
Us.png Josh Parker Us.png John Gorlinsky YoutubeButton.png
2011 Us.png Derek Wood Us.png Ray Alfalla YoutubeButton.png
2012 Us.png Thomas Lewandowski Us.png Jeremy R Allen
2013 Us.png Matt Whitten Us.png Adam Gilliland Virtual Performance Racing YoutubeButton.png
2014 Us.png Brad Davies Us.png Kenny Humpe Privateer YoutubeButton.png
2015 Us.png Nick Ottinger Us.png Ray Alfalla Slip Angle Motorsports YoutubeButton.png
2016 Us.png Justin Bolton Us.png Allen Boes Deadzone Racing YoutubeButton.png
2017 Us.png Chris Shearburn Ca.png Darik Bourdeau Simworx Racing YoutubeButton.png
2018 Us.png Chris Overland Us.png Nick Ottinger Gale Force Sim Racing & The Chaos Crew YoutubeButton.png
2019 Us.png Chris Overland Us.png Zack Novak Roush Fenway Racing YoutubeButton.png

iRacing Rallycross World Championship Series

Season Race Winner Broadcast
Driver Team
2018 Us.png Mitchell deJong VRS Coanda Simsport YoutubeButton.png
Us.png Mitchell deJong VRS Coanda Simsport YoutubeButton.png
Us.png Mitchell deJong VRS Coanda Simsport YoutubeButton.png