When you are walking on the road and intend to take a corner, you aim to attack the kerb, if there is one, and take a little bit extra bit from the grass, but you know you have to make sure you don't go completely onto the grass with both legs as that would be sufficient to hand you a drive through penalty for taking a shortcut.
When you are somewhere outside and it starts raining, you are wondering whether you should opt for intermediate tyres.
When you plan to go from A to B either on foot or by vehicle, you put in place your "race strategy". If it is a long journey from one city to another, you might ponder whether to make one or two pitstops during the journey.
When you come to a stop or destination in a car, you immediately check the tyres to make sure whether they are too worn and need to get changed. Then you remind yourself that thankfully I am not "racing" on Pirellis.
If it is raining outside, you are looking for a dry line largely due to the fact that in the wet there might be "aquaplaining".
When you are driving a car, you apply the throttle and brakes gently to "conserve tyres" as you are aware they need to last for the "whole stint".
When you are working at your workplace, you are aiming to doing everything very efficiently, fast and with great punctuality, thinking you "are a Schumacher, who is a perfectionist in every aspect".
When you are wondering what to do next, you remember Ross Brawn and that you need a proper strategy to go through the next set of activities.
When you look at buses or other big boxy vehicles, you are not impressed, thinking they are "not aerodynamically efficient".
When you are entering a bus in a bus-stop, you are counting time for how long does the bus take its pitstop and whether it is right up there with the fastest pit-stop times.