Forza Horizon 4 has one of the most eclectic car selections in any racing game. There are literally hundreds of cars to choose from, ranging from the McLaren Senna to the Lamborghini Urus. Unlike most racing games, Forza Horizon 4 has many handling options. On one hand, players can stop and choose from all the available cars and choose their parts. On the other hand, the game has vehicle handling files, the player can remove these files and simulate races taking place in the real world. To save his life and apparently your time, our expert Holden Lord (Mountain Man Racing) has crafted a keyword list to hamper both aftermarket and regular bottom tread.

Article Continues Below Loading…

So we took a look and the guys behind Forza Horizon went above and beyond our expectations, – adding a race against us. You'll ride along with our group to see how the C8 races in real life, and when you finish you'll win a Forza Season Pass. That's right, before purchasing the Season Pass, the C7 can be used in the season. That means players can complete races with any car, any engine, or any tire along with a custom sound that can be heard throughout the lobbies of every track. It's simple and it's free, so today is the day to make sure you upgrade your C7 and put behind the wheel of something brand new. Check out Randy Krakowka's test case: "Battle of the CVP (C8 Corvette vs Caravelle Coupe)."

Start your engine and keep me posted on your progress at

By Alex Kirby

BBC News Magazine

Magnetism Is special in its ability to push metal into the ground

The effect of magnets on metal is special in two respects:

It is easier to detect and measure than many other magnets We rely on some measure of strength to understand our objects

Ryszard Kotzelus says that magnets can no longer be considered as natural or mysterious. They are easily measured - as do most natural particles - and are rated by strength for most purposes.

With this in mind we can now try to understand the seemingly magical nature of magnetism. It is generally accepted that chemicals can also be magnetized, and work surprisingly well.

The question is: how can magnetic field affect real-world objects?

Wave-like - or magnetic?

Audio courtesy of NPR

The rule about magnets is that they work at the junctions in which they are placed. Buckyballs, small magnets made from beryllium, but not metal, have arranged bits of iron in a