Historically, starting racing cars with dry sump (DS) lubrication was lengthy business. From towing it round the paddock through grinding it over on slave battery to spinning the oil pump sprocket with an air wrench it was a sort of a ritual.
However lots of road cars have dry sump systems now - as have bikes for years. There you just get in, turn the key and go.
I know you are supposed to still let the oil warm up etc. but there is no chance for the system to be primed or pre-lubed. In fact modern high power ignition systems will fire it up in just a few crank rotations and go straight to high idle
I can see that the 911 series which has always had dry sump benefits from the very low cylinder position but cars like the Z06 Corvette and the BMW M5 are " twist and go".with Vee engines.
Was the old ritual never really necessary or is it the new multi grade oils which allow no priming with a dry sump.
I do notice that road car DS systems usually locate the dry sump tank very close to the oil pump , e.g the Corvette and 911. Maybe with short lines no priming is required?