Nascar drivers similar to or like P. J. Jones
American professional racing driver. Wikipedia
American former professional stock car racing driver, currently an announcer for Fox NASCAR, and a top executive for Hendrick Motorsports. He raced full-time from 1993 to 2015, driving the No. 24 Chevrolet for Hendrick Motorsports in the former NASCAR Winston Cup Series and Sprint Cup Series (now called NASCAR Cup Series), and also served as a substitute driver for Dale Earnhardt Jr. in the No. 88 Chevrolet for Hendrick Motorsports in select races during the 2016 season. Wikipedia
American professional auto racing driver who competes in the IndyCar Series, driving the No. 48 Honda on a part-time schedule for Chip Ganassi Racing. A seven-time NASCAR Cup Series champion, he competed full-time in the series from 2002 to 2020, driving the No. 48 Chevrolet with Hendrick Motorsports, before transitioning to open-wheel racing. Wikipedia
American auto racing driver, best known for winning the 1996 Indianapolis 500 and the 2000 Indy Racing League season championship. Lazier began his career in the 1980s by competing in such series as the IMSA GT Championship, the SCCA Canadian-American Challenge Cup and the American Indycar Series. Wikipedia
American professional racing driver and television commentator, working as an analyst for IMSA on NBC and NASCAR America. He also competes in the NASCAR Xfinity and Cup Series for Kaulig Racing, driving the No. 16 Chevrolet Camaro on a full-time basis in the former and part-time in the latter. Wikipedia
Sentences forP. J. Jones
- A backup driver and one of Gordon's friends, P. J. Jones took over for Gordon upon his suspension.
- Although it attempted many races, two drivers (Ted Christopher and P. J. Jones) each qualified for a race with the team that year.
- P. J. Jones and Kevin Conway have also shared the No. 7; Gordon entered a No. 07 car for a number of races.
- A lot of drivers affiliated with Gordon's closed Cup Series NASCAR team such as P. J. Jones for example, followed Gordon to race in the Super Trucks.
- The team also ran a second car yet again in 2002 at Indianapolis Motor Speedway, with P. J. Jones but the number changed from No. 41 to No. 50.
- In addition, the track hosted the first series exhibition race in 1994, a 20-lap, 10 mi event won by P. J. Jones.
- After posting only three Top 20 finishes, Compton left the team, and P. J. Jones took over at the Sirius Satellite Radio at the Glen, and posted the team's best finish of fourth.
- P. J. Jones was named driver of the No. 1 for 2001, bringing Yellow Freight sponsorship.
- 72. P. J. Jones
- ‡ – P. J. Jones qualified for Robby Gordon.
- Failed to qualify: P. J. Jones (#34), John Andretti (#4)
- The last place runner was P. J. Jones, who declared late in the season and only ran six races for Melling Racing.
- ₪ – Mike Wallace qualified for the race, but was replaced by P. J. Jones.
- Despite this, Reutimann was replaced for the races at Sonoma and Watkins Glen by road course ringer P. J. Jones in an attempt to get the #00 to the top 35 positions in owner points.
- Failed to qualify: P. J. Jones (No.
- Robby Gordon was taken out of the race by NASCAR officials after an incident in the Busch Series race in Montréal that led to his disqualification, and was replaced in the No. 7 car by P. J. Jones.
- Failed to qualify: 52-Jimmy Means, 9-P. J. Jones
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