TotalOwnership's review of the Raceroom HomeSimulator Gameseat RR1000 I'M CHEAP! Yeah I said it, I'm not trying to spend an exorbitant amount of money to have the latest. I want functionality on the cheap. I want rock solid performance for rock bottom price. Hence my homemade rig for about 20 bucks in parts and an old weight bench. Well after a year or so of that the wife just about had it and an "offer" to get a proper rig was made by her. Hence the Raceroom Home Simulator Gameseat RR 1000. Men At Work: The rig comes in around 60 pounds in one efficiently packed box. Everything comes well packed and individually wrapped in their special "Raceroom" labeled plastic bags. So get ready for a lot of bags all over the place. The only tool you'll "need" is a pair of vise grips or pliers but even those aren't necessary. That's only if you want to get a little extra tightness on certain parts of the assembly but all the tools required are in the box. However you may want to have a Dremel on hand just in case, more on that later. Construction went very smooth as all parts are well thought out and engineered. There are quite a few nuts and bolts to deal with but anyone can put this together. However not all was peachy in assembly land as I had a couple of issues that need to be sorted. Get ready to see alot of these piled up First was the attachment of the pedal box to the center frame (wheel stand). It's connected with two nuts on two bolts welded to the frame. However, in my case the holes in the pedal box were about a quarter of an inch too far apart (or maybe the bolts on the frame were not welded apart enough for the job) making it impossible to mount. I tried everything to get it on there but it was just enough apart to make it impossible to mount. My solution was to pull out the old trusty Dremel and widen the holes just enough to make the bolts fit. I kinda wished that holes were way out of alignment that way I could have just drilled a hole but they were just enough off to take the drilling option off the table and having to work with the Dremel. Looks neat now, but the Dremel came to the rescue on this one!