Nascar drivers similar to or like Jimmie Johnson
American professional stock car racing driver. Wikipedia
Sentences forJimmie Johnson
- Gordon, along with Rick Hendrick, co-owns the No.48 Chevrolet driven by Jimmie Johnson, who won seven Cup championships from 2006 to 2010, 2013, and in 2016.
- In addition, Gordon was a halftime guest on the game just before the season-ending Ford 400 and was joined by teammate Jimmie Johnson.
- Since 1995, Hendrick Motorsports have won 12 NASCAR Premier series championships; a record tying 7 for Jimmie Johnson, 4 for Jeff Gordon and 1 for Terry Labonte.
- He also won seven pole positions in addition to finishing second in the point standings to teammate Jimmie Johnson.
- The record for most championships is 7, held by three drivers: Richard Petty, Dale Earnhardt, and Jimmie Johnson.
- Busch and Jimmie Johnson ran the rest of the schedule with Busch winning at Lowe's Motor Speedway.
- His first victory in the Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series came in the 2017 Coca-Cola 600 at Charlotte Motor Speedway after Jimmie Johnson, race leader, ran out of fuel with two laps remaining.
- Teammate Jimmie Johnson drove the No.
- However, an early wreck would put them behind the competition, and Hamlin wound up finishing second to Jimmie Johnson during the 2010 chase.
- 5 was being occupied by Jimmie Johnson.
- He performed a tremendous comeback, coming back to the front of the field within 15 laps of the penalty, finishing second behind former Hendrick Motorsports teammate Jimmie Johnson.
- Harvick would score another win at the All-Star Race, holding off Jimmie Johnson.
- 48 car, co-owned by Jeff Gordon and Rick Hendrick, began competing in 2001 when Hendrick signed Jimmie Johnson, a second-year Busch Series driver for Herzog-Jackson Motorsports.
- At Sonoma, Busch won after a late race caution put him on fresher tires than leader Jimmie Johnson.
- Vickers collected his first career win later that season at Talladega in a controversial finish, spinning out teammate Jimmie Johnson and Dale Earnhardt, Jr. to take the victory.
- The high point of the year was the Coca-Cola 600, when he finished second to Jimmie Johnson by half a car-length.
- The first driver to win multiple Championships was Herb Thomas in 1951 and 1953, while the record for the most Championships, seven, is shared by Richard Petty, Dale Earnhardt and Jimmie Johnson.
- Busch, along with Chase Elliott and Jimmie Johnson, provide commentary in the expansion as the "voices of motorsport."
- 48 Ally Financial for Jimmie Johnson, and the No.
- After Richmond, Stewart was 22nd in the points standings with 207 points, 136 behind Jimmie Johnson.
- Jimmie Johnson afterward did so from 2006 to 2010.
- In 2011, Stewart became the first owner-driver since Alan Kulwicki to win the Cup Series championship, which ended Jimmie Johnson's streak of consecutive championships at five.
- NASCAR officials learned of the crash during that day's Subway 500 race in Martinsville, Virginia; they withheld the information from drivers until the end of the race, which was won by Hendrick driver Jimmie Johnson.
- He fell behind Brad Keselowski, Joey Logano, and Jimmie Johnson, finishing fourth at his hometown track.
- Since 2005 the "Dream" has showcased a who's who in NASCAR and NHRA, featuring such drivers as Kyle Busch, Jeff Gordon, Matt Kenseth, Jimmie Johnson, Tony Pedregon, and others.
- Drummers have included current and former Panthers players, military veterans, Make-A-Wish children, and athletes from other sports, including NBA MVP and Charlotte native Stephen Curry, US women's national soccer team players Whitney Engen and Heather O'Reilly, and 7 time NASCAR Cup Series champion Jimmie Johnson.
- 48 cars driven respectively by Juan Pablo Montoya and Jimmie Johnson).
- Busch won the inaugural Sprint Cup race at Kentucky Speedway on July 9, 2011 beating David Reutimann and Jimmie Johnson; at Watkins Glen in August, Busch led the most laps but lost the lead to Marcos Ambrose during a green-white-checkered finish.
- Busch qualified for the Chase for the Nextel Cup for the first time in his career by finishing second at Richmond International Raceway in September, moving into the top ten in points, he finished the year tenth in points, 448 behind series champion Jimmie Johnson.
- He won a pair of pole positions at short tracks, and set a series record for wins by a rookie with three—Richmond, Phoenix, and Homestead—surpassing Davey Allison's record set in 1987 (Stewart's record would hold until 2002, when Jimmie Johnson tied the feat by winning three times; although Carl Edwards won four times in 2005, his first full Cup season, he was not regarded as a rookie by NASCAR standards because he had run more than ten Nextel Cup races in 2004).
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