All the car companies mentioned above, have cars that will work on Scalextric track and vice versa on Ninco and Carrera track. Scalextric cars come in a few variations. They supply a range of high detailed cars, but these cars are not suitable for use with younger children as they are too fragile. The F1 cars are the most fragile in this range. Their second style of car is their robust range and there are two types of these. They have plain coloured cars that are the cheapest, and then there is normally a more coloured racing livery with more detail. Robust cars do not have lights fitted because of their simplified design. Now digital racing has been around as a popular world sport for some time, most of Scalextric cars have DPR chassis to allow the simple fitting of a digital plug. This can be completed in around 60 seconds, you will only need a small philips screw driver to convert them. Overall Scalextric cars offer good value for money and there is a wide range of cars to choose from when you decide which car style you want to race with.
Slot.it provide a similar car to NSR, made for the more serious racers. Their range of cars mainly follow Le Mans cars over the years dating back to the late 1960′s. Slot it cars are finished to a higher standard compared to NSR and the price is more affordable for the home racer. Slot.it cars do have a Digital chip that can be used to convert your cars to the Scalextric digital system and this does convince many home users to purchase this make.
Ninco slot cars are made in two scales. They produce their normal scale of 1:32, with three versions of cars in this scale. Ninco 1 is their range of budget cars, lacking in detail and without lights, but is more affordable. The standard range on ninco cars are produced with outstanding attention to detail and finish.