Do you prefer your race cars with open wheels and aerodynamic wings, or with full fenders racing on oval tracks? Find a new appreciation for "the other side" with this Formula 1 vs. Sprint Cup quiz.
The first race held under the Formula 1 rules was the Turin Grand Prix in 1946.
The Voiturette division eventually became Formula 2.
V10 engines offered Formula 1 teams a compromise between horsepower and fuel efficiency.
A Sprint Cup pit stop requires athleticism and skill to get the car in and out of the pit stall in 12 seconds.
F1 cars run an entire race on a single tank of fuel, improving pit safety and eliminating fuel-saving strategies as a way to win a race.
While Andretti did compete in NASCAR races, winning the Daytona 500 in 1967, he won the F1 championship in 1978.
The limit on crew members over the wall and refueling speed means Sprint Cup pit stops are unlikely to get much faster than 12 seconds.
F1 reintroduced turbocharged engines in 2014.
The horsepower of Sprint Cup cars is artificially restricted to improve competition and safety -- as of 2016 the engines output 725 horsepower.
F1 began racing the U.S. Grand Prix at the Circuit of the Americas in Austin in 2012.
The aerodynamic design of an F1 car produces so much downforce one could theoretically drive upside down in a tunnel at high speed.
Hendrick won six of his 11 Sprint Cup titles with driver Jimmie Johnson.
Schumacher won two F1 titles in the mid 1990s, then dominated the series from 2000 to 2004.
Several different drivers in various makes of car won the F1 title from 1968 to 1974, but all of them had Ford engines.
The last driver to be killed in a Sprint Cup race was Dale Earnhardt in 2001.
The British Clark won in the Indy 500 once, but he's known as one of the greatest F1 drivers of all time.
Kyle Busch drove a Toyota to the Sprint Cup championship in 2015, the manufacturer's first Sprint Cup championship.
A Formula 1 race has never been held on an oval track.
Because the teams travel all over the world for races, F1 doesn’t always race every week during the season.
Bill Elliott set the 212 mph top speed record for Sprint Cup in 1987. The record for an F1 car is over 230 mph.
F1 raced at the Glen 20 times between the 1960s and 1980s, but the Sprint Cup series has raced at Watkins Glen 33 times (as of 2015).
The McLaren factory team won seven F1 championships between 1984 and 1991.
Yarborough won three Sprint Cup titles in 1976, 1977 and 1978.
The 2012 Daytona 500 was the first Sprint Cup race to allow fuel injection.
In predetermined zones on the track, an F1 driver can activate DRS, flattening the wing angle to reduce drag and increase speed.
Formula 1 introduced new procedures to slow cars while track crews are clearing prior incidents following the death of Jules Bianchi in 2014.
F1 uses standing starts, while all Sprint Cup starts are rolling starts, with the cars moving at reduced speed prior to the waving of the green flag.
Sprint Cup's green-white-checker rule is intended to prevent races from frequently ending during a caution period, since fans prefer to see cars race to the finish.
NASCAR implemented the beneficiary rule, sometimes known as the lucky dog or free pass, in 2003.
F1 introduced elimination qualifying in 2016. During qualification sessions, slower drivers are gradually eliminated until the fastest drivers compete for the top qualifying positions.