As Formula One cars fly past at speeds of up to 200mph, one man captures them with a camera built in 1913.
Meet Joshua Paul, the only permanently accredited American photographer on the F1 tour.
While his contemporaries shoot up to 20 frames per second in a bid for the perfect back-page picture, Paul actively embraces the imperfections in his black and white portfolio.
"I'm trying to romanticize the sport," he tells CNN. "I just want to make it more emotional."
"The imperfections are part of it," he adds. "I could Photoshop them out or clean my holder, but things like scratches and dust marks add to the nostalgia."
After initially struggling to obtain access, Paul now travels around the world photographing the sport's biggest stars.
"It takes years for a team to say yes to a portrait," he tells CNN. "So I just thought: 'Let's take beautiful pictures that might appeal to someone that's not necessarily a racing fan, but who might then take an interest and see F1 through childhood eyes."
The photographer singles out this portrait of Red Bull driver Daniel Ricciardo as his favorite. "Daniel was very cool and very candid in front of the camera but he had this big smile on his face," Paul recalls. "I was just trying to get him not to smile!"
Not that it's just about the fastest drivers. Paul believes it's "the people behind the sport that make up the magic of Formula One."
"I'm trying to let this portfolio evolve, and make it more about the people than the cars and the racing," he says.
In an age when the majority of the population can use the camera on their mobile phones to take a passable picture, Paul embraces "the process of photography."
Anticipation is key. "Because I only have 10 film holders, I'm limited to about 20 frames per session, so I think about the shot," he says.
"I try to let the drivers know I'm trying to do something different and often they'll indicate they like what I'm doing," the photographer concludes. "It could just be a nod or gesture, but it means a lot to me."