NASCAR is looking into what else it should do after more than a fourth of the field failed make a qualifying attempt last weekend at Kansas Speedway because teams could not pass inspection, a senior NASCAR official told SiriusXM NASCAR Radio.
Eleven cars failed to get through inspection in time to make a qualifying attempt at Kansas.
Scott Miller, NASCAR senior vice president of competition, told "The Morning Drive'' on Monday that NASCAR will examine the issue.
"It's certainly not a great situation for us or the fans or the broadcast partners. We know we can't keep having those situations come up.
"Right now the rear steer of the race cars is a real hot topic, is a real performance metric for the teams. We have a rear-end spec and a tolerance that rear-end housing can be put in the car. More often than not what we're seeing when people struggle, they're building the rear end housing to the tolerance and then they have no room to actually move it around in the car and make it meet the numbers.
"It's a bit of a learning process. We certainly have some meetings this week on how we kind of move forward. I'm not sure if we have more penalties. Right now it's not good for anybody but there's not a lot of consequence to it, other than the teams not getting out there.''
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