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GTR 70s Championship II

Championship Setup

We host a Main Championship and a Casual Cup.


The GTR 70s CASUAL CUP is meant to be more casual 😉
We hope to attract

  • the Rookies
  • the ones who need some more practice among other drivers but also want a taste of competition
  • the ones who want to have a more casual race
  • the ones who don´t have enough time to practice hours and hours
    The point system is:
    P1 40, P2 37, P3 34, P4 31, P5 30, P5 29, P7 28, … , P25 10, P26 9, P27 8, … P31 4


The GTR 70s MAIN CHAMPIONSHIPis what we already had.
We expect to have

  • the Aliens
  • the ones who are experienced
  • the drivers who are used to battle on track
    The point system is:
    P1 40, P2 37, P3 34, P4 31, P5 30, P5 29, P7 28, … , P25 10, P26 9, P27 8, … P31 4

We are on the verge to offer 2 good filled grids. But we cannot predict how well the grids will be accepted and how well they will be filled.
The choice in which of the championships you want to compete in is up to you and your self-assessment.
To give others an idea about the possible participation numbers, we would like to ask you to register early in the week.
It also helps to grab one of the 31 available slots.
First come, first served.

Technically it can't be prevented, but we forbid to change the car again after the first lap on the qualifying servers THR4 (Casual Cup) and THR5 (Main Championship).

To be very clear:
If you have driven a lap with a car on a qualifying server, you are not allowed to choose another car on the qualfiying server, nor to choose another car for the race.
We will monitor this and disqualify the driver in case of misbehavior.

Please follow this rule when you sign up for Sunday events:
You need to keep using the same car during the entire season in the Main Events, after you have completed your first lap in that car on the booked qualifying server for a sunday main event (THR 4 and THR 5). The cars have different strengths & weaknesses between the racetracks we visit, and we don't want participants to exploit that.

If you are really struggling with your initial car choice, you will be allowed one (1) chance to update your choice during the season.

We hope for a great start into the championship!


You have to register for each event (Saturday and Sunday) of the championship.
Normally the registration for the next race weekend opens the Monday before.

To be able to join the Qualifying and the race sessions, you have to register via these links:



If so, then you can join the Qualifying with your car and skin immediately after registering.
In some cases it is necessary to wait for the next server restart, which occurs every 2 hours.
Only in rare cases you get the message "No slots available", then the Admins have to stop and restart the server.
Give us a short hint in #drivers chat in our Discord.

THR has changed the onboarding process:
New community members need to have three ACSR races in the records to get permission to start in the Main Event Races on Sundays. To achieve this, they can participate in the wkdy races, the practice races on Saturday and the THR Academy events.
If you think you are experienced enough to directly start in the Main Event races, please fill out the form (also to be found by following above link) with verifiable references to fast-track your onboarding request.

Short term upcoming events

Wednesday May 22, 2024
  • Fun Event | Weekday Race | tbd

    Wednesday May 22, 2024   20:40
    2 days from now

Saturday May 25, 2024
  • WSCP2 | Practice Race | Suzuka

    Saturday May 25, 2024   21:30
    5 days from now

Sunday May 26, 2024
  • WSCP2 | Casual Cup Race | Suzuka

    Sunday May 26, 2024   21:30
    6 days from now

  • WSCP2 | Championship Race | Suzuka

    Sunday May 26, 2024   21:30
    6 days from now


We race a selection of well-matched vehicles from the 70s GTR Mod created by Bazza and his team.

The Assetto Legends mod is a modulair platform, containing sports- and touring cars from the 60 's and 70's. This pack contains GT cars mostly from the 70's.

1975 BMW CSL 3.5 IMSA

Right around the birth of Touring car racing, BMW turned a new corner away from the large and expensive V8 engined saloons to smaller and most importantly more affordable four and six cylinder engined cars. Of course the cars were by no means cheap, but it did open a whole new market for the German manufacturer. The new cars engines were also much more suited to motorsport and from 1964 the Munich based manufacturer was present in the ETCC.

The original CSL was conceived to help BMW and companies like Alpina and Schnitzer win the European Touring Car Championship (ETCC). In its first year out, the CSL won the 1973 ETCC and BMW was then motivated to go further with their program. Over the winter, an all new engine known as the M49 was developed with a DOHC setup and 24 valves for the 1974 season. It was increased to 3.5 litres and modified into the M49/2 for Lemans.

Differing in detail from the road car, the racing CSL was ready for action in 1973. During the season, six cylinder engine was increased in size from the initial 3.2 litre to 3.5 litre and the four speed gearbox replaced by a Getrag five speed box. Compared to Alpina's first efforts power was up by 75 bhp and weight down over 150 kg. Fielded foremost by the BMW Works team livered in the now familiar M-colours, but also by Alpina and Schnitzer, the 3.0 CSL fought an epic battle with the Ford Capri throughout the season. At the end of the season, it was Works driver Toine Hezemans who took the driver's title and BMW claimed the manufacturer's crown.

Among all the BMWs using the Coupe Sport Leicht (CSL) name, none is as outrageous as the 1975 IMSA contender featured here. With superwide fender flares and a dazzling paint scheme, it can be ranked among the most visually exciting racecars ever made. It is also one of the most successful of all the CSL programs winning seven IMSA races outright with Hans Stuck taking four wins in 1975.

1972 De Tomaso Pantera

With Alejandro De Tomaso's deeply ingrained love for racing, it was no surprise when a competizione Pantera was unveiled in late 1971. Built to contest the FIA's now legendary Group 4 category, it would most notably go up against factory-built race cars from Ferrari, Porsche and Chevrolet. The starting point was a lightweight Tipo 874A chassis, almost every part of which had been extensively drilled. While a projected weight of around 1100kg had originally been targeted, Porsche were so concerned about the Pantera's arrival that they forced the FIA into homologating the Group 4 version (or GT4) at 1250kg. To overcome this, the car needed a race-spec engine of the highest order. It was eventually decided that Bud Moore-prepared Boss 351 motors would be flown over and installed at Modena. Although De Tomaso quoted around 500bhp for these engines, early cars were typically producing around 440bhp at 7000rpm. This was soon upped to 470bhp for the 1972 Le Mans race.

1974 Ford Capri RS3100

Motor racing success has often proven to be a very powerful marketing tool, so it came as no surprise that Ford announced a racing program soon after the launch of the all new Capri in 1969.

In 1971 the Capri RS was the car to beat in the European Touring Car Championship and it was beaten only once. Jochen Mass took the driver's title, but it was Alfa Romeo who campaigned in a smaller class, that took the manufacturer's title. More competition was expected in 1972 from the newly founded BMW Motorsport team. Driving force behind the new team was Jochen Neerpasch, who had left Ford after the first race of 1972.

For the 1974 season the sport's governing body allowed DOHC heads to be fitted, of which only 100 examples had to be produced. With the help of Cosworth the new 3.4 litre quad-cam V6 engine was developed in 1973. The engine and heads were homologated by a short production run of the Capri RS 3100. Another big modification was the move of the radiators from the nose to the rear wheel arches for weight balance purposes. Performance of the revised Capri increased by quite a bit, with the engine pumping out around 440 - 450 bhp at around mid-season.

1970 Nissan Skyline GTR

The first GT-R Skyline appeared in February 1969. Called the PGC-10 (KPGC-10 for later coupe version) internally and Hakosuka ハコスカ by fans. Hako ハコ means Box in Japanese, and sukaスカ means Skyline スカイライン; Sukairain.

The GT-R began as a sedan, but a 2-door coupe version was introduced in March of 1971. The cars were stripped of unnecessary equipment to be as light as possible for racing, and the cars performed well at the track. The sedan racked up 33 victories in less than two years, and the coupe stretched this to 50 through 1972.

The KPGC-10’s main circuit rival was the Mazda RX-3. By mid-1972 the RX-3 had surpassed the GT-R, ending the winning streak. The GT-R was also a favorite of reckless street racers who roamed the streets at night at that time.

It is claimed that the art of drifting began among Japanese racers when they purposely engaged their emergency brakes as a way to counter understeer on their GT-Rs. One such driver who was known for this was the Drift King Keiichi Tsuchiya.

To enable racing with it's AC Legends competitors, this version of the Skyline 2000 is equiped with a turbo engine delivering 417Nm @ 4000 rpm @ 1 bar of boost pressure. Maximum power is 452hp at 8000rpm.

1974 Porsche 911 RSR

Two decades in the making, Porsche's outright victories had come at a considerable monetary expense. So when the all-conquering 917 was banned at the end of 1971, the German manufacturer's competition department set about create a new 911-based racer. Dubbed the Carrera RSR, the new machine was campaigned by the works team but was also raced and, perhaps more importantly, bought by privateers in large numbers. Continuous development saw the RSR emerge in its definitive 3-litre form at the start of the 1974 season.

As per the regulations, the Carrera RSR 3.0 was built around a production 911 shell. The racer did feature considerably wider wheel arches, a full-width front spoiler, which also housed the oil-cooler and the now legendary 'whale-tail' rear wing. For safety reasons and also adding to the structural rigidity was a full roll-cage constructed from aluminium tubing. The most significant change was the adoption of coil springs for the RSR 3.0, instead of the torsion bars used on previous 911 versions. Mounted underneath the sizeable rear wing was the Type 911/75 flat six. Equipped with twin-spark ignition, the 3-litre engine produced around 315 bhp.

By 1974, the Porsche works team was preoccupied with developing and racing a turbocharged version of the 911, which would ultimately develop into the 934 and 935, so campaigning the new Carrera RSR 3.0 was entrusted to privateers. Among the capable hands running the 911s were Kremer and Gelo in Europe and Brumos in the United States. The well-honed RSR swept all before and dominated the GT class on both sides of the Atlantic, scoring several outright victories on the way.

In addition to the 60-odd RSR 3.0s built in Weissach, numerous customers updated their earlier 911s up to RSR spec. Although production of the naturally aspirated 911 racer ceased in 1975, the RSRs were raced for many more years. Even when the more potent 934 and 935 came to the market, many privateers preferred to run the lightweight and much better handling Carrera RSR 3.0.

Car Downloads

GTR Mod [Download] (v3.0 + FuelFix > Please follow the detailed installation instructions.)
THR TV [Download]

THR Skinpack

We have tons of beautiful custom skins from our members.
You can find and download them here:
If you want to make your own skin and race it in THR races, have a look here:



Fuji - 180

Inauguration: Fuji Speedway opened in 1965 with a high-speed banked oval and a road course.
Formula 1 Drama: In 1976, it hosted a pivotal Formula 1 race where James Hunt clinched the championship due to Niki Lauda's rain-induced retirement.
Track Modifications: The 1970s saw changes, including the abandonment of the oval for a safer, traditional circuit layout.
Endurance Racing Hub: Fuji Speedway gained fame for hosting the Fuji 1000 Kilometers race, a part of the World Sportscar Championship, attracting legendary endurance racing teams and drivers.
Motorsport Variety: The track hosted diverse events, from touring car races to motorcycle competitions, making it a versatile motorsport venue.
Cultural Impact: Its prominence influenced Japanese popular culture, featuring in movies, TV shows, and manga series, symbolizing high-speed racing in Japan.
Modernization: Over the years, Fuji Speedway underwent renovations, continuing to host major events like Super GT, Super Formula, and the FIA World Endurance Championship.


Interlagos - 110 Milhas Brasileiras [Night Race]

Foundation: Autódromo José Carlos Pace, commonly known as Interlagos, was established in 1940 in São Paulo, Brazil, making it one of the oldest circuits in the country.
F1 Legacy: Interlagos became a fixture in Formula 1, hosting its first Grand Prix in 1973. The track gained international recognition due to its challenging layout and passionate Brazilian fans.
Legendary Winners: Over the years, Interlagos witnessed iconic F1 moments, including Ayrton Senna's emotional victory in 1991 and numerous wins by Brazilian legends like Nelson Piquet, Emerson Fittipaldi, Carlos Pace and Felipe Massa.
Track Characteristics: The circuit is known for its anti-clockwise layout, unusual in F1, and challenging corners like the notorious Senna S and the steeply banked Curva Parabolica.
Changing Names: The circuit was named after Brazilian driver José Carlos Pace in 1985, honoring his contribution to motorsport. Previously, it was known as Interlagos, named after the district it's located in.
Local Fan Enthusiasm: Brazilian fans are known for their enthusiasm and dedication, creating a vibrant atmosphere during race weekends, especially supporting local drivers.
Modern Upgrades: The circuit underwent modernizations, ensuring it met FIA safety standards while preserving its challenging and historic character. In 1990 it has been shortened, going from 7,9 km to 4,3 km
Interlagos continues to be a beloved circuit in the motorsport world, representing Brazil's rich racing heritage and hosting various racing series beyond Formula 1.


VIR - Oak Tree 100

Historic Roots: Virginia International Raceway (VIR) is a historic motorsport complex located in Alton, Virginia, USA. Established in 1957, it has a rich heritage in American racing. It has then been closed in 1974 before its reopening in 2000
Challenging Layout: VIR boasts a challenging and varied layout with fast straights, technical corners, and elevation changes, making it a favorite among drivers and a true test of skill and precision.
Road Racing Hub: VIR hosts various road racing events, including sports car racing, vintage car racing, and motorcycle racing, attracting motorsport enthusiasts from all over the country.
Oak Tree Turn: One of the most iconic features of VIR was the Oak Tree Turn, a sharp right-hand corner under a towering oak tree. Though the tree fell in 2013, the corner remains a symbol of the track's history.
Professional and Amateur Racing: VIR is unique in hosting both professional racing events like IMSA WeatherTech SportsCar Championship and amateur events, fostering a diverse and inclusive racing community.
Racing Facilities: The circuit is using a "country club" model. Memberships to the track are sold. Each member of the VIR Club receives track time on member days, tickets to all spectator events, and other benefits. VIR's membership model has since been followed by other racetracks across the United States.
Historic Relevance: The track hosted the SCCA National Sports Car Championship from its opening in 1957 until the series' demise in 1964. Driving a Maserati 450S, Carroll Shelby won the feature race on the track’s inaugural weekend in August 1957. The IMSA GT Championship visited VIR in 1971 and 1972
Picturesque Setting: Set amidst the lush greenery of Virginia, VIR provides a picturesque backdrop for racing, creating a serene yet exciting atmosphere for both competitors and spectators.


Norisring - 110 Meilen von Nürnberg

Historic Roots: Norisring is a legendary street circuit located in Nuremberg, Germany. Established in 1947, as a motorcycle track, it became a sports car track in the 60s and has a rich history in German motorsport.
Unique Street Circuit: Norisring is one of the few true street circuits in Germany.Located in a city park in Nuremberg it is known for its challenging layout and narrow tracks surrounded by concrete walls, creating a tight and intense racing experience.
Diverse Racing Series: The circuit hosts a variety of racing events, including Deutsche Tourenwagen Masters (DTM), Formula 3, and various touring car championships, making it a hub for touring car racing in Europe.
Record-Holding Drivers: Several renowned drivers have excelled at Norisring, including Bernd Schneider and Nicola Larini, who have multiple DTM victories at this circuit.
Challenging Turns: The circuit features challenging turns like Grundig-Kehre and Dutzendteich-Kehre, demanding precision and skill from drivers navigating the tight corners.
Continued Popularity: Despite being a temporary street circuit, Norisring has stood the test of time, remaining a popular venue for motorsport enthusiasts and a staple in the European racing calendar.


Silverstone - 1 hour of Silverstone

Birth of Motorsport: Silverstone Circuit, located in Northamptonshire, England, is renowned as the birthplace of Formula 1 racing. It hosted the first-ever Formula 1 Grand Prix in 1950, marking the beginning of the F1 World Championship.
Historical Significance: During World War II, Silverstone was a Royal Air Force base. After the war, it was transformed into a racetrack, using the network of runways and taxiways, creating the fast, flowing circuit we know today.
Fast and Iconic Layout: Silverstone is famous for its high-speed corners such as Maggotts, Becketts, and Copse, challenging drivers with its blend of technical sections and sweeping turns.
Home of British Motorsport: The circuit hosts the British Grand Prix, attracting a massive crowd of passionate fans. British drivers like Lewis Hamilton, Nigel Mansell, and Jim Clark have enjoyed iconic victories at this track.
Innovation Hub: Silverstone has been a hub for motorsport innovation and engineering, with many Formula 1 teams based in its vicinity, fostering a culture of technological advancement in the sport.
Classic Venue: Despite modernizations and updates, Silverstone has retained its classic character, preserving the spirit of old-school racing while meeting the demands of contemporary motorsport standards.
Global Influence: Silverstone's legacy extends beyond the British Grand Prix; it has also been instrumental in the development of motorsport worldwide, setting standards for race circuits globally.


Bathurst - 180 [Night Race]

Australian Motorsport Jewel: Bathurst, officially known as Mount Panorama Circuit, is a revered motorsport venue in Australia, located in New South Wales. It's known for its challenging layout and breathtaking scenery.
Varying Terrain: The circuit spans public roads and mountainous terrain, featuring sharp elevation changes and a mix of fast straights and tight, technical sections, making it a favorite among drivers for its diversity and complexity.
The Great Race: Bathurst is most famous for hosting the Bathurst 1000, an endurance race held annually since 1963. It's part of the Supercars Championship and is often referred to as "The Great Race."
Iconic Features: The circuit is known for key landmarks such as Hell Corner, Griffins Bend, The Cutting, and the dauntingly steep climb up Mount Panorama. These features challenge drivers and contribute to the track's legendary status.
Historic Significance: Bathurst has seen legendary drivers like Peter Brock, Craig Lowndes, and Dick Johnson clinching multiple victories, creating iconic moments etched in Australian motorsport history.
Endurance Challenge: Bathurst 1000 is a grueling 1000-kilometer race, testing the endurance, strategy, and teamwork of drivers and their teams, making it one of the most prestigious races in the Southern Hemisphere.
Passionate Fan Base: The race attracts a passionate fan base, camping on the mountainside for days to secure the best vantage points. The atmosphere during the Bathurst 1000 weekend is electric, creating a unique and unforgettable experience for spectators.
Scenic Beauty: Bathurst's location atop Mount Panorama provides stunning panoramic views of the surrounding countryside, adding to the overall appeal of the circuit and making it a favorite among drivers and fans alike.

Track Downloads

The links can be found here:

Special Settings

1 mandatory pitstop.
If you want to stop more often, you are allowed to.

  • Fuel Rate: 100%
  • Tyre Wear Rate: 100%
  • Damage Multiplier: 75%
  • no pitspeed limiter
  • Required Minimum CSP Version is 0.177

Schedule GTR70 Season II

Sunday, 2023-10-2922:00 CETFuji 180 at Fuji Speedway
Sunday, 2023-11-1222:00 CET110 Milhas Brasileiras at Interlagos 1975 [Sunrise]
Sunday, 2023-11-2622:00 CETOak Tree 100 at Virginia International Raceway (VIR)
Sunday, 2023-12-1022:00 CET110 Meilen von Nürnberg at Norisring
Sunday, 2024-02-0422:00 CET1 Hour of Silverstone at Silverstone 1975
Sunday, 2024-02-1822:00 CETBathurst 180 at Mount Panorama Circuit [Sunset or Sunrise]
The Practice races with separate booking are always exactly 24 hours before the Championship race.

We try to stick to the dates given, but it may be that we postpone individual dates for various reasons.
For the most up to date schedule, please check

Race Week Schedule

Practice Server / Testing

Server THR |1| THRacing | hosts a looped training session.
(Qualifying 10 minutes, Race 20 minutes).
The sessions are meant to test the different cars on the upcoming tracks.
You can choose any available car and get a random skin after joining.


You can race qualifying laps from Monday to Sunday at any time, but you need to be registered.
THR |4| THRacing |
THR |5| THRacing |

(I will close the Qualifying when I have time on Sunday. So the end of Qualifying may vary on this day.
Please take this in account and don't race your laps just before the end.)

Only the best laps per driver from the servers will be used to create the starting grids.

An overview of the laptimes per driver can be found here:


Saturday - Practice Races

Will be hosted on Server:
THR |3| THRacing |

The starting grid for the practice races will be based on the qualifying which takes place just before these races.

  • Qualifying Session: 30 minutes
  • Training Race 1: 30 minutes
  • Training Race 2: 30 minutes (first 10 positions start in reversed order)

You can stay on the server between the sessions.


Will be hosted on Server:
THR |4| THRacing |

Official race based on the qualifying laptimes driven during the week.

  • Practice Session: 30 minutes
  • Main Race: 60 minutes

You can stay on the server between the sessions.


Will be hosted on Server:
THR |5| THRacing |

Official race based on the qualifying laptimes driven during the week.

  • Practice Session: 30 minutes
  • Main Race: 60 minutes

You can stay on the server between the sessions.

Drivers Championship

To take in account that not every racer is able to race on every weekend, the worst results will be deleted.
So only 5 out of 6 weekends count for the championship.
They did similar back in days.

Team Championship

If you like you can form a team of maximum 2 drivers and race against each other in a Team Championship.
Find a teammate and enter your team name during registration.


Read our rules page here:


Our main communication channel is our Discord Server.
Please follow:
Or just click the button in the right menu.

It is not mandatory, but recommended, that you join Voice Chat during Qualifying and Races.

Best wishes

We wish you some really good, intense and exciting races over the next weeks!