Brian Scott lines up second to Team Penske driver RELATED: Full lineup for the Hisense 250 Joey Logano won the Coors Light Pole Award on Saturday for the NASCAR XFINITY Series Hisense 250 at Atlanta Motor Speedway (2 p.m. ET, FOX Sports 1). This is the Team Penske driver's first pole award at Atlanta and the 27th of his XFINITY Series career. Along with winning the Daytona 500 last week, Logano also grabbed the Coors Light Pole Award for Sunday's Sprint Cup Series Folds of Honor QuikTrip 500 (1 p.m. ET, FOX). Lining up next to Logano on the front row will be Richard Childress Racing driver Brian Scott. Regan Smith, Kyle Larson and Matt Kenseth round out the top-five starters. Chase Elliott, reigning XFINITY Series champion, will line up ninth at his home track. The XFINITY Series will return to the track at 2 p.m. ET for the Hisense 250 at Atlanta Motor Speedway with TV coverage on FOX Sports 1.
NASCAR Sprint Cup Series Managing Director Richard Buck explains what happened during the inspection process before NSCS qualifying at Atlanta Motor Speedway.
Keep tabs on the activity at Atlanta Motor Speedway This week brings the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series , the NASCAR XFINITY Series and the NASCAR Camping World Truck Series to Atlanta Motor Speedway . The Sprint Cup Series Folds of Honor QuikTrip 500 will be held on Sunday, March 1 at 1 p.m. ET with coverage on FOX. The XFINITY Series Hisense 250 is on Saturday, Feb. 28 at 2 p.m. ET with coverage on FOX Sports 1. The Camping World Truck Series Hyundai Construction Equipment 200 is on Saturday, Feb. 28 at 5:30 p.m. ET with coverage on FOX Sports 1. For more information on track times, press conferences and GarageCam, you can check out the full weekend schedule . We know you may not have the time to watch the race action without any interruptions, so if you're on the go, here's how to keep up at Atlanta. NASCAR.com's live Sprint Cup Series leaderboard , XFINITY Series leaderboard and Camping World Truck Series leaderboard update in real-time and offer constant text updates of lead changes, cautions, strategies, strong runs and everything in between. From the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series leaderboard, fans can also access live standings . On the go? Download the NASCAR Mobile app to follow the leaderboards live from your device. Lap-by-Lap will keep you caught up even if you can only take a peek here or there. Check in to read back through all the laps you've missed, or keep an eye on the feed for real-time race updates. We'll also send race updates via Twitter through the official @NASCAR and @NASCARStats handles. RaceBuddy will have enhanced views and coverage for the Sprint Cup Series and for most XFINITY Series races with 10 HD live race views, including six in-car cameras as well as a backstretch camera, pit road camera and more. Haven't tried RaceView yet? If you sign up, you'll get virtual video of cars on the track from various angles and hear what your favorite team is saying over the radio in both the Sprint Cup and select XFINITY Series races. Use it as a second screen or as your only screen. Just want to scan the radios? You can have that too with Scanner (formerly RaceView Audio). On a mobile device? Get RaceView Mobile here . If you want to be more involved in the on-track action, you can manage your fantasy team on NASCAR.com and follow your team's performance in NASCAR Fantasy Live . Mobile users can also download NASCAR Connect , a game from OneUp Sports that allows users to play other fans with race predictions for some off-track competition while drivers battle it out on the track. Live Press Pass video streams will keep the NASCAR action rolling even after the winner goes in and out of Victory Lane. Catch interviews with the top finishers and series champions immediately following the checkered flag for all three national series events, and stay tuned to NASCAR.com throughout the week for the latest news. FULL CHASE COVERAGE • Chase hub page • Chase Grid games • #MyChaseNation
The 1960s: Building tracks from Charlotte to Alabama
From Jimmie Johnson getting a pit-road penalty to Joey Logano winning his first DAYTONA 500, this is the best in-car audio from the Daytona International Speedway.
Daytona 500 winner kicks off busy day with champion's breakfast Play: NASCAR Fantasy Live RELATED: Logano wins Daytona 500 " Drivers react to Logano's victory DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. -- He looked no worse for wear and tear, this year's Daytona 500 winner, as he arrived for the celebratory champion's breakfast at Daytona International Speedway. Joey Logano is no party animal. But he's a racer through and through, as Sunday's victory in the 57th running of the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series season-opener proved. "I didn't sleep much, that's for sure," the 24-year-old Team Penske driver said of his late-night revelry. "We had a good time. "I shut off the TV but my mind just kept thinking about the whole race and how it all played out and I just kept reliving the moment over and over again. It is amazing. It is the Daytona 500." The victory was Logano's ninth overall in the series, and his seventh since joining Team Penske at the beginning of 2013. The breakfast was just the beginning of a busy two days for the champ. Satellite media tour tasks and various call-in duties were to follow Monday morning's fete. Later, appearances on the "Late Show with David Letterman" and Joy Mohr Sports are on the schedule. And that's just Monday's calendar. For team owner Roger Penske, his Sprint Cup Series house is in order. Teammate Brad Keselowski, the 2012 series champion, suffered a rare engine failure 161 laps into Sunday's race, but the expectation is that the No. 2 team will bounce back quickly. RELATED: Blown engine ends Keselowski's day Penske has put some of the series' top drivers in his seats through the years, but rarely has the talent run so deep throughout. There was a time when teams within multi-car organizations operated independently of one another -- and for some that system still exists. It wasn't until Penske merged his Sprint Cup and IndyCar operations that a change in the group's culture began to take place. With it came success. " The sport was about crew chiefs having their own car over in the corner," Penske said, "and we decided to build the cars exactly the same. We have a process. The only time you know what your car is is when they paint it. … "It is a seven-iron, a seven-iron and a seven-iron. The way you hold it might be different … the way Todd (Gordon, Logano's crew chief) or Paul Wolfe (Keselowski's crew chief) will set that car up will make a difference." But at the track, he said, "we see a car that is consistent." Logano and Keselowski split just two wins in '13, their first season as teammates. But last year Keselowski won six times while Logano won five and battled for the title in the series' final event at Homestead Miami Speedway. If similar results are in store for '15, few will be surprised. Logano's certainly off to a strong enough start. MORE: Penske offers up what is the biggest part of Daytona win The one-team approach "has made the difference," Penske said, and low turnover inside the organization is also a contributing factor. His two drivers "respect each other on the race track." "They are different in many ways, but on the other hand they are the same because they want to win and I think they like the cars (set up) pretty much the same," he said. "That gives us an advantage when we go to the track." After Logano's win Sunday, Penske, 78, said he received "about 200 texts and I don't know how many emails" from various people inside and outside the industry. "A lot from people that work for us, obviously sponsors," he said. Steve Wynn, chairman of the board and CEO of Wynn Resorts, "gave me a phone call right after the race. Marvin Odum (of primary sponsor Shell) … it's amazing how many people watch this great race. "And of course that's the reward I get -- when you see those people look up to a team and the accomplishments that you have." And where were Logano's parents, Tom and Debbie, when their son won his first Daytona 500? "Up top," said Tom Logano. "Some people asked me if I was nervous (during the final laps). I said, 'I'm human.' " Debbie Logano was hidden away in the family motorhome in the infield, anxiously watching the race play out. " The door was locked," she said. "Nobody comes in or goes out near the end of the race like that; it's bad luck." MORE: READ: Latest NASCAR news PLAY: Sign up for Fantasy Live WATCH: Latest NASCAR video FOLLOW LIVE: Get RaceView today FULL SERIES COVERAGE • Latest news • Standings • Schedule
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