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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Dash 4 Cash is a series of races in the NASCAR Xfinity Series. Since its inception in 2009, the program has undergone many changes, most notably the addition of heat races in 2016.[1]

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • ✪ Race Rewind: Bell takes first Dash 4 Cash price & wins: Bristol in 15
  • ✪ Race Recap: Bell's Dash 4 Cash win, Dover action in 140 seconds
  • ✪ Race Recap: See how Custer won the Dash 4 Cash prize at Richmond
  • ✪ Race Recap: Reddick overcomes trouble to win Dash 4 Cash at Talladega
  • ✪ Dash 4 Cash, not Rash 4 Cash

Transcription

Contents

2009–10: Inception

In order to drum up interest in its second-tier series, NASCAR made the Dash 4 Cash before the 2009 season. The original format included four races where all series regulars not competing in the Sprint Cup Series full-time could compete to win a $25,000 bonus on top of their race winnings if they won. If a Sprint Cup regular won, the money went to the next Dash 4 Cash race until an eligible driver won. The original four tracks were Nashville Superspeedway, Memphis Motorsports Park, Iowa Speedway, and Kentucky Speedway.[2]

2011–15: First overhaul

The first major changes were made in 2011, when the bonus purse was increased to $100,000. Another major change was that only the top four drivers in point eligible drivers in the previous race could be eligible for the next race, with the exception of the first race at Daytona International Speedway, for which the field was set by the top four drivers in Nationwide Series points after the Road America race. After the Daytona race, races at Iowa Speedway, Richmond International Raceway, and the final race at Charlotte Motor Speedway. If any driver won all four races, Nationwide would give that driver an extra $600,000, totalling the bonuses at $1,000,000.[3] The program received only minor changes over the next four years, like track changes.[4] The program also expanded to include a parallel fan experience, with fans getting paired with eligible drivers. The fan paired with the driver who won the prize at that race (it changed each year) won a matching $100,000.[5] When Xfinity took over as title sponsor in 2015, the schedule became more spread out, beginning earlier and ending later.[6] Regan Smith created hype in 2015 when he won the first race at Charlotte, sparking speculation that he could win the $1 million bonus since the final race was at Darlington Raceway, where Smith's only Sprint Cup win took place.[7] However, Smith did not win the million dollars.

2016: Second overhaul

Before the 2016 season, NASCAR announced sweeping changes for the program, including adding heat races to determine qualifiers. The top two series points eligible drivers from each of the two heats would compete for the bonus.[8][9] Erik Jones won the first race under the new format.[10]

2017–present

Prior to the start of the 2017 season, NASCAR unveiled a new race format that divided Cup and Xfinity races into three stages. The top-two Xfinity drivers in the first two stages would be Dash 4 Cash drivers for the four-driver final stage. The other two slots are determined by those who locked themselves into the main field. Phoenix International Raceway replaced Indianapolis as a Dash 4 Cash race.[11] In addition, any Cup driver that has five or more years of Cup racing experience and not declaring to run for points in the Xfinity Series are banned to compete in Dash 4 Cash races.[12][13] For 2018, the Phoenix date was taken away and replaced by the spring race at Talladega Superspeedway, making it the first year that all four events were run consecutively. The format was changed where the top-four Xfinity drivers from the previous race would be eligible the next week for the money.[14] Additionally, no driver running for Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series points could participate in the Dash 4 Cash races.[15] The Dash 4 Cash schedule remained the same for 2019.[16]

Results

2009–2010

Track 2009 2010
Nashville no money awarded no money awarded
Kentucky no money awarded no money awarded
Iowa Brad Keselowski no money awarded
Memphis Brad Keselowski
Texas no money awarded

2011–2015

Track 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015
Dover Regan Smith
Daytona Reed Sorenson Elliott Sadler
New Hampshire Austin Dillon Austin Dillon Regan Smith
Chicagoland Elliott Sadler Austin Dillon Brian Scott
Indianapolis Sam Hornish Jr. Brian Vickers Ty Dillon Regan Smith
Iowa Reed Sorenson Elliott Sadler Trevor Bayne
Bristol Daniel Suárez
Darlington Daniel Suárez
Richmond Ricky Stenhouse Jr.
Charlotte Elliott Sadler

2016

Track 2016
Bristol Erik Jones
Richmond Ty Dillon
Dover Erik Jones
Indianapolis Justin Allgaier

2017–present

Track 2017 2018 2019 2020
Phoenix Justin Allgaier
Bristol Daniel Hemric Ryan Preece Christopher Bell
Richmond Justin Allgaier Elliott Sadler Cole Custer
Talladega Elliott Sadler Tyler Reddick
Dover William Byron Justin Allgaier Christopher Bell
Texas

References

  1. ^ "Dash 4 Cash 101: What you need to know | NASCAR.com". www.nascar.com. Retrieved 2016-05-31.
  2. ^ 4ever3 (2009-01-21). "Dale Earnhardt Jr. and JR Motorsports to be featured in Nationwide Insurance 2009 marketing campaign". SBNation.com. Retrieved 2016-05-31.
  3. ^ "Dash 4 Cash gets tune-up for 2011 season | NASCAR.com". www.nascar.com. Retrieved 2016-05-31.
  4. ^ "2014 Dash 4 Cash Overview | NASCAR.com". www.nascar.com. Retrieved 2016-05-31.
  5. ^ "XFINITY Series to Keep "Dash 4 Cash" Program – POPULAR SPEED". www.popularspeed.com. Retrieved 2016-05-31.
  6. ^ "Chris Buescher wants a big Dash 4 Cash win | NASCAR.com". www.nascar.com. Retrieved 2016-05-31.
  7. ^ "Regan Smith wins first XFINITY Dash 4 Cash bonus | NASCAR.com". www.nascar.com. Retrieved 2016-05-31.
  8. ^ "Enhanced Xfinity Series 'Dash 4 Cash' features heat races for $100K bonus". Sporting News. 2016-01-19. Retrieved 2016-05-31.
  9. ^ "Dash 4 Cash heat racing debuts for NASCAR XFINITY Series | NASCAR.com". www.nascar.com. Retrieved 2016-05-31.
  10. ^ "Jayski's® NASCAR Silly Season Site - XFINITY Series Chase News & Information". www.jayski.com. Archived from the original on 2016-05-26. Retrieved 2016-05-31.
  11. ^ "DASH 4 CASH 101: WHAT YOU NEED TO KNOW". NASCAR. February 8, 2017. Retrieved February 8, 2017.
  12. ^ Albert, Zack (October 26, 2016). "New participation guidelines put limits in place for 2017". NASCAR.com. Charlotte, North Carolina: NASCAR Media Group, LLC. Retrieved October 27, 2016.
  13. ^ Fryer, Jenna (October 26, 2016). "NASCAR limits number of lower tier races for veterans". Associated Press. Charlotte, North Carolina: AP Sports. Associated Press. Archived from the original on October 28, 2016. Retrieved October 27, 2016.
  14. ^ "XFINITY schedule: Dash 4 Cash tracks set for 2018". Official Site Of NASCAR. 2017-08-25. Retrieved 2017-09-25.
  15. ^ "NASCAR 2018 participation guidelines further limits Cup drivers". Official Site Of NASCAR. 2017-08-01. Retrieved 2017-09-25.
  16. ^ Jayski.com Staff (August 23, 2018). "NASCAR announces 2019 changes for XFINITY, Trucks". ESPN. Retrieved August 24, 2018.
This page was last edited on 3 January 2020, at 07:10
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