Scholastic Nascar ZD687125
Looking for a voice over, Male or Female preferably young adult/middle aged for an educational video for scholastic explaining drafting and drag racing in Nascar to elementary school kids. Voice over should be energetic, engaging, cool. Please read both scripts. Rate is $500 for both scripts. First script is 1 min 20 second is 1 min 40 sec.
2016-04-05 15:28:10 GMT
2016-04-14 19:00:00 (GMT -05:00) Eastern Time (US & Canada)
Yes (click here to learn more about )
Closed105910 direct invitation(s) have been sent by the voice seeker resulting in 0 audition(s) and/or proposal(s) so far.
Voice123 SmartCast is seeking 105 auditions and/or proposals for this project (approx.) Invitations sent by SmartCast have resulted in 105 audition(s) and/or proposal(s) so far.
The Voice Actor should be located in:
Fixed - USD 500
Training, business presentations, sales, and web sites
Via Internet: Internal
English - USA and Canada
Young Adult Female OR Young Adult Male OR Middle Age Female OR Middle Age Male
• Audio files must be delivered via email OR • Audio files must be delivered via FTP/Dropbox/Google Drive/cloud
There are no special pre-, post-, or production requirements for this project.
This is a non-union project
What a Drag
NASCAR races are thrilling for a lot of
reasons. But what makes them the most
exciting for fans are their superfast speeds.
Races can be won by just fractions of a
second, so drivers need to cut down on the
forces that slow their cars to stay
competitive on the track.
One of those forces is drag, or air
resistance. Drag is caused by air pushing
against a moving object. In NASCAR, that
object is a racecar. As a racecar speeds
forward, air pushes against it in the
opposite direction. The force of the air
causes the car to slow down.
The Art of Drafting
Imagine being behind the wheel of a
NASCAR racecar. You’re zipping down the
track at speeds that can exceed 200 miles
per hour. And you’re surrounded by dozens
of other cars traveling just as fast!
If that alone wouldn’t make your palms
sweat, then think about this: oftentimes,
these racecars are just inches from one
This might seem like a risky way to race.
But there’s a scientific reason that explains
why racecars stick so close together when
hurtling around the track.
Drivers are using a technique called
drafting to give their racecars a boost of
Sometimes it’s enough to slingshot a
racecar to the head of the pack!
When cars draft, one racecar follows
closely behind another. The front car blocks
the movement of air. This creates an area
of low pressure behind the car.
Please note that you should only use the script or your recording of it for auditioning purposes. The script is property, unless otherwise specified, of the voice seeker and it is protected by international copyright laws.
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