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A roller coaster is a type of amusement ride that employs a form of elevated railroad track designed with tight turns, steep slopes, and sometimes inversions.[1] People ride along the track in open cars, and the rides are often found in amusement parks and theme parks around the world.[1] LaMarcus Adna Thompson obtained one of the first known patents for a roller coaster design in 1885, related to the Switchback Railway that opened a year earlier at Coney Island.[2][3] The track in a coaster design does not necessarily have to be a complete circuit, as shuttle roller coasters demonstrate. Most roller coasters have multiple cars in which passengers sit and are restrained.[4] Two or more cars hooked together are called a train. Some roller coasters, notably wild mouse roller coasters, run with single cars.

By train type
4th Dimension roller coaster
Bobsled roller coaster
Dive roller coaster
Floorless roller coaster
Flying roller coaster
Inverted roller coaster
Mine Train roller coaster
Motorbike roller coaster
Pipeline roller coaster
Side friction roller coaster
Spinning roller coaster
Stand-up roller coaster
Steeplechase roller coaster
Suspended roller coaster
Virginia Reel roller coaster
Wing roller coaster
By track layout
Boomerang roller coaster
Corkscrew roller coaster
Dual-tracked roller coaster
Figure 8 roller coaster
Out and Back roller coaster
Shuttle roller coaster
Terrain roller coaster
Twister roller coaster
Vertical Drop roller coaster
Wild Mouse roller coaster
By mechanics
Chain-lift/cable lift/Elevator lift/Ferris Wheel lift roller coaster
Launched roller coaster
Powered roller coaster

Name Park Manufacturer Status Opened Height
Millennium Force Cedar Point Intamin Operating May 13, 2000 310 feet (94 m)
Steel Dragon 2000 Nagashima Spa Land Morgan Operating August 1, 2000 318 feet (97 m)
Intimidator 305 Kings Dominion Intamin Operating April 2, 2010 305 feet (93 m)
Leviathan Canada's Wonderland Bolliger & Mabillard Operating May 6, 2012 306 feet (93 m)
Fury 325 Carowinds Bolliger & Mabillard Operating March 25, 2015[22] 325 feet (99 m)
Red Force Port Aventura World Intamin Operating April 7, 2017[23] 367 feet (112 m)
Scream if you want to go faster!

VR delivers tons of great experiences from the comfort of your office chair. Some of the most fun you can have is riding a roller coaster without actually strapping yourself into a contraption meant to hurl you through turns at seventy miles an hour. There are plenty of videos out there that will let you ride a roller coaster in VR, but they definitely are not all made equally. If you want the experience, but not the lines, or the actual feeling of being on a coaster, then there are some great videos that recreate what it feels like.

That's why we've scoured the web to find the best 360 rollercoaster videos on the web and collected them for you here!There are things to like and dislike about this video. The sound is exactly how you want the sound to be on a rollercoaster. They haven't diluted the experience with music so it's raw and noisy. The video is just the right amount of bumpy, in the same way that your eyes bounce in your skull when on a coaster. The video is let down however by the lack of true 360 degrees, it was captured on a 360fly camera that doesn't show the bottom half of your video. This kind of thing breaks your immersion, making it far less scary.