The quest for this record began at the end of the 2011 race season during a FastSkinz Rider Debriefing.  During this debriefing, Al Lamb noted how “stable the bike felt” at 237 mph with the FastSkinz Film, and how “if all the other technology used on the bike would drop into place” he was confident he could crush the record of 237 mph that he set in 2011. With that, Lamb and CEO of SkinzWraps, Peter C. Salaverry, designed a plan to accomplish this.   In early 2012, Al Lamb began an intensive workout regimen that helped get him to peak conditioning by late spring.  In early summer a mold of Al Lamb’s record breaking bike had produced identical body panels.  A set of body panels was sent to SkinzWraps HQ to be wrapped in the newest FastSkinz Film (clear).  In addition to being wrapped in the newest FastSkinz Film, detailed photos of the body panels and bike setup were taken and sent to FastSkinz Aero Expert, Rick Wood, formally of NASA, for a detailed review and analysis.     On July 27th, Al Lamb, accompanied by a documentary film crew, began testing at the Wichita State University Wind Tunnel.  The data clearly showed the benefits of the FastSkinz Film and allowed Al Lamb’s team to dial-in/tune the bike around those benefits.    On September 18, 2012, at the annual Mike Cook’s Bonneville Shootout at 7:59 am, everything finally dropped into place and Al Lamb was able to set the record.                      Entry 264.64 Kilo 265.598 Mile 265.454 Exit 265.79 Return Run                   Al Lamb’s record run was achieved at a sanctioned event, and was based on an average speed for a distance of one mile that was backed up with a second run within two hours.  Accordingly, the AMA & FIN certified his results a Lamb sought to achieve Guinness World Records status.