Recently on a exchange of ideas on another content release post by S397, I've come across a very interesting - at the very least - observation by @green serpent based on the tire physics of 3 specific cars by ISI or S397 (AC Cobra, Panoz Roadster and the Honda NSX). In his experiments he came across something that caught my eye in relation to sliding (longitudinal?) friction of the rear tires of those cars in comparison to the front grip, wich he found odd that the cars couldn't be made fixed on the front wheels while the rear wheels spun freely - presumably the realistic thing to happen. This is the video. The reason I think this isn't only a issue for someone who wishes to do burnouts, but also an issue with the behavior of the tires on the limit, in wich the occasionaly heard behavior of rotation on throtle that RF2 offers - that might or might not be realistic - can be related to... I tested it myself and the cars even with locked brakes on the front will still move forward with very low speed (tested with the new BMW). I mean, shouldn't the car remain fixed in place while the rear tires spin freely according with how much power is feeded? It makes me think about that if such a supposedly low friction can push the car forward like that, then when on static grip through a corner, it will help rotate and push the car in the direction the tires are pointing to with exaggerated accentuation and also be linked with exploits (possibly). Sorry about the mildly inchorent post, but I had to start something about this as I found it intriguing. Also should mention @mantasisg as he entered the brief and cut short conversation about it and left this video of real life burnout: The brief exchange can be seen under this post at pages 4 and 5: https://forum.studio-397.com/index.php?threads/bmw-m4-class-1-2021.69859/page-5 Thanks.