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Tema: F1 2021 - G.P. Nº 14 - ITALIA

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    F1 2021 - G.P. Nº 14 - ITALIA

    FORMULA 1 TEMPORADA 2021 – GP Nº 14
    GRAN PREMIO DE ITALIA
    Monza

    Autodromo Nazionale Monza,
    Via Vedano nº 5,
    Parco di Monza,
    20052 Monza



    HORARIOS:
    Viernes 10 de Septiembre :
    [LIST][*]Prácticas Libres, Sesión 1 :Horario Local: 14:30 a 15:30 - España: 14:30 a 15:30 - GMT : 12:30 a 13:30 [*]Clasificatorias de Parrilla de Salida : Horario Local: 18:00 a 19:00 - España: 18:00 a 19:00 - GMT : 16:00 a 17:00


    Sábado 11 de Septiembre :
    • Prácticas Libres, Sesión 2 : Horario Local : 12:00 a 13:00 - España :12:00 a 13:00 - GMT : 10:00 a 11:00
    • Carrera al Sprint : Horario Local: 16:30 a 17:00 - España : 16:30 a 17:00 - GMT : 14:30 a 15:00

    Domingo 12 de Septiembre :
    • CARRERA: Horario Local: 15:00 - España: 15:00 - GMT: 13:00


















    • Datos Básicos de Pista
    • Fecha de creación: 1950
    • Primer Gran Premio de F1: 03/09/1950
    • Grandes Premios organizados: 71
    • Capacidad de espectadores: 115000
    • Longitud oficial: 5.793 metros. / 3,599 millas


    • Longitud oficial: 5.793 metros. / 3,599 millas
    • Número de vueltas: 53.
    • Sentido de giro: Derechas (horario).
    • Longitud total de carrera: 307,029 km / 190,788 millas.
    • Longitud rodadura: 5.759 metros.
    • Compensación de linea de salida: 309 m.
    • Curvas oficiales: 11.
    • Curvas reales: 11.
    • Curvas oficiales a derecha: 7.
    • Curvas oficiales a izquierda: 7.
    • Curvas reales a derecha: 4.
    • Curvas reales a izquierda: 4.


    • Consumo por vuelta: 1,88Kg.
    • Consumo por vuelta: 2,5 L.
    • Penalización por vuelta de combustible: 0,052 s.
    • Demora por cada 10Kg de carga: 0,28 s.
    • Tiempo de entrada y salida de pits (sin repostar): 22,2 s.
    • Distancia desde la salida hasta la primera frenada: 860 m.
    • Tiempo de vuelta de referencia: 1:20,490.

    • Carga aerodinámica: Mínima
    • Dureza / Desgaste de frenos: Medio
    • Agarre del asfalto: Medio
    • Tipo de neumático: Medio
    • Desgaste de neumáticos: Bajo


    • Tipos de Neumáticos suministrados por Pirelli:

    • Brembo. La frenada más dura de Monza:


    • Ventana Pit Stop a 1 parada : vueltas 17 a 33
    • Ventana Pit Stop a 2 paradas : vueltas 17 a 22 y 33 a 41
    • Ventana Pit Stop a 3 paradas : vueltas 11 a 16 , 26 a 29 y 42 a 46


    Mejor vuelta R. Barrichello - 1:21,046 (Ferrari 2004)
    Mejor pole L. Hamilton - 1:18,887 (Mercedes 2020)
    Pole 2020 : L. Hamilton - 1:18,887 (Mercedes)
    Vuelta Rápida 2020 : L. Hamilton - 1:22,746 (Mercedes)
    Podium 2020 : 1º P. Gasly - 2º C. Sainz - 3º L. Stroll


    Piloto con más Poles: 7 L. Hamilton
    Escudería con más Poles: 21 Ferrari
    Piloto con más victorias: 5 M.Schumacher, L. Hamilton
    Escudería con más Victorias: 19 Ferrari

    Alguersuari nos enseña la pista de Monza en el simulador de Red Bull:


    Vuelta On Board de la pole de L. Hamilton en Monza 2020:


    HighLights Clasificatorias Monza 2020:


    HighLights Carrera de Monza 2020:


    Mejores OnBoards de carrera en Monza 2020:


    Notas de Pedro De La Rosa:



    Llegando al GP de Italia, en Monza, se acude a uno de los circuitos con más historia y ambiente en el calendario de Fórmula Uno.
    El Autodromo Nazionale di Monza está situado en el Parque Real, en el corazón de la ciudad italiana del mismo nombre.

    El circuito original fue construido en 1922 siendo un óvalo clasico. Aunque esto no ha sido utilizado por los coches de F1 desde 1961, en los últimos años se mantiene alojado como un icónico monumento a las carreras.

    El circuito de 5,793 kilometros, es el más rápido del año con cuatro largas rectas permiten a los coches alcanzar velocidades máximas de 340k/h y velocidades de vuelta promedio del órden de 250kph.

    El énfasis está en la potencia del motor y la eficiencia aerodinámica, que requiere que los coches dispongan de un paquete aerodinámico especial de muy baja carga aerodinámica para minimizar las resistencias al avance (drag), llegando incluso a montar configuraciones aerodinámicas asimétricas, ya que las curvas rápidas son todas a derechas.



    . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
    PALMARÉS

    2020 : P. Gasly (AlphaTauri)
    2019 : C. Leclerc (Ferrari)
    2018 : L. Hamilton (Mercedes)
    2017 : L. Hamilton (Mercedes)
    2016 : N. Rosberg (Mercedes)
    2015 : L. Hamilton (Mercedes)
    2014 : L. Hamilton (Mercedes)
    2013 : S. Vettel (Red Bull)
    2012 : L. Hamilton (Mercedes)
    2011 : F. Alonso (Ferrari)
    2010 : F. Alonso (Ferrari)
    2009 : R. Barrichello (Brawn)
    2008 : S. Vettel (Toro Rosso)
    2007 : F. Alonso (McLaren)
    2006 : M. Schumacher (Ferrari)
    2005 : J.P. Montoya (McLaren)
    2004 : R. Barrichello (Ferrari)
    2003 : M. Schumacher (Ferrari)
    2002 : R. Barrichello (Ferrari)
    2001 : J.P. Montoya (Williams)
    2000 : M. Schumacher (Ferrari)
    1999 : H-H. Frentzen (Jordan)
    1998 : M. Schumacher (Ferrari)
    1997 : D. Coulthard (McLaren)
    1996 : M. Schumacher (Ferrari)
    1995 : J. Herbert (Benetton)
    1994 : D. Hill (Williams)
    1993 : D. Hill (Williams)
    1992 : A. Senna (McLaren)
    1991 : N. Mansell (Williams)
    1990 : A. Senna (McLaren)
    1989 : A. Prost (McLaren)
    1988 : G. Berger (Ferrari)
    1987 : N. Piquet (Williams)
    1986 : N. Piquet (Williams)
    1985 : A. Prost (McLaren)
    1984 : N. Lauda (McLaren)
    1983 : N. Piquet (Brabham)
    1982 : R. Arnaux (Renault)
    1981 : A. Prost (Renault)
    1980 : N. Piquet (Brabham)


    . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Presiones y camber:
    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Muchas gracias por el hilo de «El Templo», McH.


    Menudo lío de horarios. A ver si me los aprendo bien.

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    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Entradas de blog
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    Previas de los equipos antes del GP de Italia:



    Italian GP: Preview - Haas

    Uralkali Haas F1 Team is preparing for a third event in as many weeks and this time it'll be fast and frenetic, with the high-speed Autodromo Nazionale Monza hosting Formula 1's Italian Grand Prix.


    No circuit in the world has been graced by Formula 1 machinery more often than Monza, with the track absent only once - in 1980 - since the inception of the world championship in 1950. Set within the grounds of the leafy Parco di Monza, with the Alps visible on a clear day, the venue is renowned for its high-speed sections, while the decaying banked oval continues to act as a memorial to the circuit's history. It will be Formula 1's second visit to Italy this year, following on from April's trip to Imola, which held the Emilia Romagna event.


    Modern Monza has remained largely untouched since the turn of the millennium, with lengthy straights punctuated by heavy braking zones, chicanes and a handful of medium-speed corners. The low-downforce packages sported by Formula 1 teams means speeds approaching 370km/h can be achieved while last season Lewis Hamilton covered 5.793km in just 1:18.887s to set a new fastest average lap speed record of 264.363km/h during qualifying.


    Following on from its debut at Silverstone the second trial of F1 Sprint, a duration of 18 laps, will take place at Monza.


    Uralkali Haas F1 Team duo Nikita Mazepin and Mick Schumacher have both shone at Monza in their careers. Mazepin secured a podium finish in the GP3 Series in 2018 and last season improved 14 positions on his grid spot in Formula 2 to surge into the points. Schumacher, meanwhile, was too good for the opposition as he scorched to a brilliant Formula 2 Feature Race victory to set up his charge to the title.


    As an Italian, just how special an event is the Italian Grand Prix for you and when did you first attend a race at Monza?

    Guenther Steiner: "Monza for me is the closest race to my hometown, so being Italian, it is big emotion. Monza is a great race on the calendar - it's very historic. My first race there was when we finished third on the podium with Eddie Irvine and Jaguar. I would like to go back to those good old days."


    Given the Italian DNA that runs through Uralkali Haas F1 Team - do you believe Italy's motorsport expertise rivals the likes of the United Kingdom's 'Motorsport Valley'?

    GS: "Absolutely. The car industry in Italy is and has always been big. There is motor valley now in the region of Emilia Romagna - there is a lot of expertise there - there is a lot of expertise in Turin about cars and there are two Formula 1 teams in Italy. Actually, two and a half as Haas is also there. After the UK, Italy is the biggest presence in Formula 1. There is a big history in Italy about motorsport and in the end, Ferrari is from there."


    This weekend will be the second event to feature the all-new Sprint format. What did you make of the Sprint at Silverstone and how will the team prepare differently now having experience of how an altered race weekend unfolds?

    GS: "The sprint qualifying in Silverstone was successful. I think there are always things to learn and how to do things better but there was not one big mistake we made, so we just try to get the whole process smoother and better and try to get the best out of it."


    Monza has held the Italian Grand Prix every year bar once since 1950. What does it mean to be able to race around a circuit with such history, nostalgia and passionate fans?

    Nikita Mazepin: "Monza is a very cool place to be. Obviously very low downforce and high Formula 1 speeds will mean a new experience for me. Formula 2 was fast and we're going to be even faster, so I'm looking forward to experiencing Ascari and Lesmo in a Formula 1 car."


    The circuit is nicknamed the temple of speed for good reason, with cars on full throttle for 80% of the lap. Having secured a podium finish during the 2018 GP3 Series, how do you tackle such conditions?

    NM: "The challenges in Formula 1 are very different to Formula 2 and Formula 3. I'm calm and open-minded to see what challenges present and what's going to be difficult in a Formula 1 car in tackling the temple of speed."


    This weekend will be the second event to feature Sprint qualifying. What did you make of the format in Silverstone, and will you prepare differently now having experience of how an altered race weekend unfolds?

    NM: "I enjoyed the first Sprint qualifying and I'm looking forward to trying the next one this weekend. It will give us a little bit less time in free practice but I know the circuit quite well and I feel ready for it."


    Monza has held the Italian Grand Prix every year bar once since 1950. What does it mean to be able to race around a circuit with such history, nostalgia and passionate fans?

    Mick Schumacher: "It means a lot of Ferrari fans - which is great! I know the Tifosi are a great bunch of people who really support the sport and they live the sport, which is nice because I'm a big fan of the sport also. To share that passion is great and I'm really looking forward to it, on top of being a part of the Ferrari Driver Academy, it's great for me to go there and drive in front of the Tifosi."


    The circuit is nicknamed the temple of speed for good reason, with cars on full throttle for 80% of the lap. Having won here in Monza last year on your way to becoming Formula 2 Champion, how do you tackle such conditions?


    MS: "It's a great place in general if you manage to set-up your car but also your strategy the right way - you can really benefit from it. Last year, I had a really good start, we managed to pull away from the field and were consistent. All of that helped to tackle those conditions and to be able to fight for the victory."



    This weekend will be the second event to feature Sprint qualifying. What did you make of the format in Silverstone, and will you prepare differently now having experience of how an altered race weekend unfolds?

    MS: "I think we can look forward to it. It will be interesting to see what we learned from the first event at Silverstone and be able to cope with it in a different way. For Monza it will definitely be interesting, as racing is always interesting there with a lot of overtaking and the passionate fans in the grandstands."


    As a Ferrari Academy driver, what added feelings does it bring to race in the Tifosi's heartland?

    MS: "I'm very much looking forward to driving there. The Ferrari Driver Academy does give me a feel for how it is to drive in front of the Tifosi, being part of the Ferrari family. Definitely looking forward to it."


    https://www.pitpass.com/70677/Italian-GP-Preview-Haas


    Italian GP: Preview - Red Bull

    You've retaken the championship lead after driving a faultless weekend at the Dutch Grand Prix in front of your passionate home fans. How good does it feel?

    Max Verstappen: I couldn't have asked for more in Zandvoort but now it's all eyes on Monza. The Italian Grand Prix is only around the corner and it's very tight in the championship so the celebrations can wait and some rest between the race weekends will be important.


    A sea of orange fans were singing your name all weekend. Did you feel the pressure to perform, especially in the race on Sunday with both Mercedes behind you?

    MV: People always think there is more pressure for drivers at their home Grand Prix but for me it's more enjoyable. You don't sit in your car thinking you have to deliver because you have to deliver all the time in F1 anyway so it's no different. From my side it doesn't really change anything in terms of pressure if it's your home race or not. Of course everyone does expect a lot from you at a home race so it's nice to be able to deliver and especially to win in front of the Royal Family, but it was a brilliant performance from the whole Team. Strategically we were very sharp but I'm aware that not every weekend will be like Zandvoort so we have to keep working as a Team and keep pushing as there are still a lot of races to go.



    Historically the Monza circuit hasn't always favoured us. What are your thoughts going into the weekend?

    MV: I expect Monza to suit Mercedes as it hasn't been our best track for the last few years but this year we are more competitive so you never know. If we continue what we have been doing, working well together as a Team, and nail every little detail then we can be competitive but Mercedes might have a top speed advantage on us. The track looks easy on paper but it's actually quite difficult to nail a lap there because with a low downforce set up and the long braking zone the car is moving around quite a lot. It's a bumpy track with quite old tarmac and the fans there are really passionate about racing and Formula One. Naturally there is always a lot of Ferrari support there but the fans just love F1 and it's great to see that energy with the Italians.



    We're second in the constructors standings. Who do you see having the advantage at this stage of the championship?

    MV: I don't think either us or Mercedes have a big advantage over the other. At Zandvoort you could see in qualifying and the race that both of our cars are super close and Lewis was applying pressure for the entire race which meant we couldn't afford to make any mistakes on the track, in the pit lane or on the pit wall, and we didn't. I think it's the finer details where you can make a difference. When you enter a race weekend you have to work hard as a Team on the set-up and fine tuning the little details, that's where the gains can be made.

    The Dutch GP fans voted you Driver of the Day after an amazing recovery drive from the Pit Lane to P8!


    Sergio Perez: It's a shame we didn't qualify better in Zandvoort because we definitely had the pace to be on the podium and score lots of points for the Team. The circuit was very enjoyable to drive though and I was having fun fighting back through the field, every overtake was on the limit! Now it's time to look forward to Monza.


    Qualifying isn't always so straightforward in Monza with slipstreaming tactics a key factor, right?

    SP: Monza is a unique challenge with everyone fighting in qualifying to get close to each other for a tow. If you get it right it can make all the difference but it can also become a mess as we've seen in previous years so it's important to get it right. With Mercedes' top speed I don't expect Monza to be our strongest track but hopefully we'll be in the fight.

    This weekend is the second time we trial the new Sprint Race format. What are you expecting?


    SP: I'm hoping for a better and more straightforward weekend with the Sprint Race format. The last race we tried it was at Silverstone and I made a mistake which ruined our weekend. It didn't go to plan so I am looking forward to starting a fresh and seeing how this one plays out.


    Stats & Facts
    Despite being slowest of everyone in the speed trap, Max was on pole position at the Dutch Grand Prix. We have also achieved this at Monza, when Sebastian was on pole at the 2011 Italian Grand Prix despite being slowest in the speed trap.


    Max became the 19th driver in Formula One history to lead 1,000 laps in their career.
    The Dutch Grand Prix was Max's 100th points finish - only 16 other drivers have achieved this in F1 history.


    There have been a total of eight race leaders in the 2021 Formula One season: Max has led 485 laps across 11 races, Lewis has led 128 over 8, Esteban 65 over 1, Charles 50 over 2, Valtteri 27 over 2, Checo 26 over 3, Sebastian 4 over 1 and Fernando 2 over 1.
    If drivers were awarded points for the top ten pitstops at each race then Max and Checo would now be 1-2 in the “Pitstop World Championship”.


    Monza Park is the fourth-largest enclosed park in Europe, covering 6.88 square kilometres. It is over three times larger than the principality of Monaco.


    Red Bull's first podium finish as a title sponsor came at Monza in 1995, when Heinz-Harald Frentzen finished third in a Red Bull Sauber – the year before Red Bull went on sale in Italy.



    Italian GP: Preview - Ferrari

    The second triple-header of the season now ends with the Italian Grand Prix, one of only two events, the other being the British Grand Prix, that have featured on the calendar every year since the World Championship began. It's the 92nd edition of the race, the 72nd since the world championship began and in that time, it has always been held at Monza apart from 1980 when it moved to Imola. The biggest change since last year's race here is that spectators, who have always been one of the defining elements of this event, are being allowed in, although limited to 50% capacity. Another innovative aspect is the return of the Sprint Qualifying format first trialled at Silverstone earlier this year.


    Drivers and teams therefore face a different timetable to usual. Instead of two hours of free practice on Friday, there is just the one, at 14.30 CET, followed at 18 by qualifying to determine the grid for Sprint Qualifying. There's another hour of free practice on Saturday at 12 and 16.30 sees the start of the 18 lap, 100 kilometre race, with no compulsory pit stop and with a free choice of tyres. The result of this race will determine pole position and the rest of the grid for the Grand Prix which starts at 15 on Sunday. The format will be trialled one more time this year for the Brazilian Grand Prix at Interlagos.


    Monza is one of the most famous motorsport circuits. Built in 1922, it remains the only high speed Formula 1 track. Its straights, which were not always interrupted with the current chicanes, have witnessed some of the closest battles of all time, with dozens of overtaking moves on every lap, thanks to the ability to slipstream the cars in front. The current layout features high speed corners and long straights, with chicanes to slow the cars down, so that drivers and cars are subjected to very high braking forces. The most famous corner is possibly the Parabolica, which as from this weekend is being named in honour of Michele Alboreto, on the twentieth anniversary of the death of the Italian, who took part in 80 races for the Scuderia from 1984 to 1988, winning three of them.



    The corner is a very high speed hairpin that leads onto the start-finish straight, where an efficient car with good traction is the key requirement. The first chicane is also demanding, given that in the space of 150 metres cars must slow from 340 to 80 km/h. The cars run with low aero downforce for maximum speed down the straights, which is vital for a quick lap time and for overtaking. However, it's important not to sacrifice too much traction when setting up the car. There are two DRS zones, one on the main straight and the other between the second Lesmo and the Variante Ascari.


    Apart from fans in the stands, the paddock will also have more guests, including Italian medal winners from the Tokyo Olympics and the manager of the Italian football team that won Euro 2020, Roberto Mancini.



    https://www.pitpass.com/70681/Italia...review-Ferrari



    Italian GP: Preview - McLaren

    Lando Norris: "Really looking forward to heading to Monza, especially after a tough weekend in Zandvoort. I'm looking forward to bouncing back and hopefully being where we deserve to be, scoring more points and qualifying a bit higher up the grid. We'll be working hard to do that. It's another awesome track. We've been really spoilt with this triple-header, racing at three tracks that are extremely cool. Monza is a track where we've had good results in the past, so hopefully we can have another good weekend."


    Daniel Ricciardo: "Monza is a good race and a fun weekend. It's an awesome track to drive and great for racing as well. It often provides some good opportunities. If you're quicker than the car ahead and you've got speed, you can normally overtake, so I'm definitely looking forward to that.


    "Italy is always fun, great food and another circuit with an amazing atmosphere. It's also the second sprint weekend, which will be pretty intense. We've got one practice to get into it, and then we're into quali. It's definitely a higher pressure situation for us, so we'll need to hit the ground running, get up to speed quickly and take away some points. I'm looking forward to it."


    Piers Thynne, Executive Director, Operations: "Heading into the back end of this triple-header certainly presents a riskier time of year from an operational perspective. That risk manifested itself at Spa with Lando's accident during Q3 on Saturday. This created some challenges for us as a team. However, what was fantastic was the level of collaboration across the operational teams during that Saturday night through Sunday and into Monday as the damage and impact on us was understood. The situation really underpins our teamwork and collective ability to find solutions.


    "The real push at the back end of a triple-header is not only to ensure the right level of performance is there, but when you've had an accident like we've had, it's to ensure that you're never in a place where it's going to compromise race stock.


    "We had a challenging weekend at Zandvoort coming away with a single point, which is still important for the Constructors' Championship. Monza is a completely different circuit, and we hope the characteristics will play more into our favour. The team is working hard this week to ensure we're in optimum shape and that we go into this event with the right levels of stock.


    "Sprint races are still fairly new to us. We approached the first sprint event at Silverstone as a base to understand the format and look at various strategies for a different operational approach. From our learnings, we decided to keep our pre-existing approach going into Monza, with the additional stock in the system being able to support the team and enable us to react if there is an issue. It's going to be interesting to see how this different format plays out at one of the most exciting tracks on the calendar.


    "We also need to look beyond Monza, because the quality and the aero care of our parts are paramount and there is very much performance in that. Looking into the flyaway races where we can't get at the stock quite as frequently as we can when it's in Europe, we're working on a number of sets that will stay with the team from Russia for the back end of the season. Therefore, we've got to push hard through this week and in the coming weeks up to Russia. It's always a balance between risk, performance and quality."



    https://www.pitpass.com/70683/Italia...review-McLaren



    Italian GP: Preview - AlphaTauri

    Pierre Gasly: "I'm obviously happy after yesterday's announcement, I feel very comfortable in the team, things are going well, and I think there's definitely more to come for us. I can't wait to get out on track in Monza, because I feel the mojo is good within the team and the car seems to be working well at all kinds of track, in the wet or the dry. To have finished fifth, sixth and fourth in the last three races is proof of that. Zandvoort was an amazing weekend with everything going in the right direction from Friday onwards. I'll admit on Sunday, I was hoping something might happen with the leading three and I might get to taste some of that podium champagne again, after my third place in Baku earlier in the season, but it didn't happen.


    "After coming fourth on Sunday, expectations are high now for Monza. After the French Grand Prix this is very much a second home race for me now, because I live just 15 kilometres from the track. The weekend will be something new for me, returning to a race circuit where I was the last person to win the Grand Prix. I'm very keen to be there and there should be plenty of tifosi, unlike last year, which felt very strange as the fans are so much part of the Monza atmosphere - that and the high speeds. It will be something quite special, reminding me of some really unforgettable moments from last season. I hope we can get another great result again this time, but we have to consider that we will be tackling the Qualifying Sprint format for the second time. After Silverstone, we have a better idea of what to expect, but with the usual slipstreaming battle in Qualifying and the race, it will add another dimension."


    Yuki Tsunoda: "It was a shame that we had to retire from the Dutch Grand Prix after unfortunately having my Qualifying spoilt by the red flags. But there were quite a few positive things to come from that weekend. I think I adopted the right attitude to learning the track, gradually building confidence and pushing harder and the pace from the car was definitely there. We got the most out of the package, so now I'm very excited to see how it works in Monza and hopefully have a trouble-free weekend ending with a good result.


    "After yesterday's announcement I've been given an additional boost, I believe if I continue developing and learning in the way I have been doing in the last few races then I can start delivering results more consistently, particularly on tracks I know well. I'm now looking ahead to this weekend. This is an important home race for the team and the weekend will be made more complicated because it will be the second time that we try the Sprint Qualifying format. I remember watching last year's F1 Qualifying with all the drivers backing up and trying to get a slipstream. So, I expect Qualifying to be tricky and I will pay a lot of attention to the best way to drive it. I like this track, and did well in F2 Qualifying last year, although I had an engine issue in the Sprint Race.

    Before that, I won in Monza in F3. The track is great fun to drive, usually with a lot of overtaking in the junior categories. I've seen from social media that I get a lot of messages from Italian fans, so I hope it will be a really nice atmosphere driving here in front of a big crowd."




    https://www.pitpass.com/70689/Italia...iew-AlphaTauri
    Italian GP: Preview - Alpine

    Monza is renowned for its out and out speed and demanding circuit layout. After double points in Zandvoort, the team is aiming to continue its points run at the legendary circuit, as Executive Director Marcin Budkowski explains.


    How much is the team looking forward to the third stint of the latest triple header?

    Marcin Budkowski: Any triple header is challenging, preparing for three different circuits and racing every weekend, but our good result in Zandvoort and the euphoric Dutch atmosphere made last weekend very enjoyable. Monza brings a different challenge as it's very high-speed, low downforce and with heavy braking zones after the long straights. As a team, we've scored points in all the races this year except the first one, so we aim to extend that run through to this race.

    What are the team's thoughts on the latest Formula 1 Sprint Qualifying?


    MB: We're also looking forward to the second Sprint Qualifying event of the year after the first trial of the format in Silverstone. We played a huge part in the success of the Sprint in Silverstone with both drivers making moves throughout that race. After the electric crowd in Zandvoort, we're excited to go racing in front of the passionate Italian fans, albeit in a reduced capacity. Monza is always unique for its atmosphere and it will be special to experience that once again.

    How might Qualifying play out on Friday?


    MB: While in Zandvoort drivers were trying to find a gap in the traffic to have a lap in clean air, in Monza it will be the opposite as there is lap time to gain from getting a tow from the car in front. The aim is not to be first on track and we've seen some games played out over the years there and this year's Friday night session will be no different.


    Italy is a special place for Esteban Ocon. After making it four consecutive points scoring finishes in Zandvoort, he heads to Monza aiming to make it five in a row as Formula 1 prepares for its second Sprint Qualifying.

    What do you like about the Autodromo Nazionale Monza?


    Esteban Ocon: Monza is a great circuit. As a team, we go there feeling quite confident and aiming to be competitive. Our low downforce package has shown to be quite strong so hopefully we can start quickly on Friday and have a solid baseline for us to refine.

    The main challenges of Monza are straight line speed and heavy braking. Another challenge will be the Sprint Qualifying. It's important we qualify well on Friday to give ourselves a chance in both the races. I enjoyed the format in Silverstone and hopefully this one will be just as good.


    How close is Italy to you?


    EO: I always enjoy going to Italy. I've spent a lot of time there in my life since I lived in the country during my Formula 3 career with PREMA Racing and a lot of my karting was there as a kid. I speak Italian, I love Italian food, so I'm probably almost half Italian! In terms of my memories of Monza, I have some good ones. In 2017, I started the race from third and in 2018, I qualified and finished in sixth. Last year, as a team, we were competitive at Monza in an action-packed race. We probably deserved a little more than the end result, but the pace was positive, and the aim is to take that into this year.

    What are your thoughts on last week's race at Zandvoort?


    EO: It's the final race of a busy triple header. I really enjoyed Zandvoort last week. The atmosphere was incredible all weekend and that was cool to experience. We were competitive and delivered an important team result. I was disappointed to lose a place so late on, but we continued our points run and the target is to keep that going. Bring on Monza!


    Fernando Alonso returns to the temple of speed for his eighteenth appearance at Monza for this weekend's Italian Grand Prix. A two-time race winner in Monza, Fernando will look to build on his sixth-place finish at last weekend's Dutch Grand Prix.

    You've won in Monza twice before, what does it take to win a race there?


    Fernando Alonso: I enjoy racing in Monza. It's a very fast and flowing circuit and when you find the right set-up and rhythm it can be a very enjoyable lap. To win there requires a car that has good straight-line speed due to the high-speed nature of the circuit. It's a very low downforce circuit and our only real comparison so far this year is Belgium when it was dry. The race itself usually feels like it's over very quickly and with the amazing atmosphere you have to enjoy every minute of it. It's also a place where overtaking is possible, so it'll make Saturday and Sunday even more exciting with the Sprint Qualifying format.

    You pulled off some impressive overtaking moves during the Dutch Grand Prix, what did you take away from the weekend?


    FA: Overall, I was pleased with how it went. We had a solid weekend and scored double points for the team. There were a few moments at the start of the race, and we were quite lucky not to have any serious damage after being hit by a number of cars. It's the risks you take when the circuit is so tight and fast. The rest of the race was relatively standard for us and our execution was good. We were able to catch Carlos Sainz at the end thanks to the tyre performance. It was a very satisfying overtake as earlier in the race I didn't think we had the pace to catch the Ferraris. I enjoyed racing at Zandvoort with all of the Dutch fans adding to an amazing atmosphere.

    We've had three quite traditional circuits in a row, do you prefer racing on these tracks?


    FA: Racing in places like Spa, Zandvoort and Monza is good for Formula 1 as these are places with lots of history and passion for the sport. Monza in particular is a place where you can really feel the history, it's almost alive in a way. You enjoy these types of races for different reasons. I think it's important that the sport always stays in places like this, but it's also good we try new venues and races. I think we have a good mix of new and old on the calendar currently.



    https://www.pitpass.com/70682/Italian-GP-Preview-Alpine



    Italian GP: Preview - Mercedes

    Toto Wolff: "We have nine races to go in this Championship fight and the battle is only going to get more intense, but our mission is clear.


    Last time out at Zandvoort, we simply didn't put all the pieces together - we took some risks and gave it our best shot, but it just wasn't enough. A double podium brought us solid and useful points, extending our constructors' championship advantage, but we know we need to be consistently bringing our A-game if we want to finish this season on top.


    As we visit Monza to finish this triple-header, we face a completely different track and challenge, which is exciting for all of us. It's a historic and unique circuit, with the lowest downforce levels of the season and most of the lap spent at full throttle.


    It's also the second race weekend with the Sprint Qualifying format, so that'll add some extra spice to the mix, too. We learned lessons on the new format at Silverstone and look forward to bringing that knowledge with us into this weekend.


    The atmosphere at Zandvoort was incredible, and to have so many passionate fans engaged in this sport is great to see. While we won't have as many fans at Monza, I'm sure the atmosphere will still be great and this track always delivers thrilling F1 races, so we look set for another fun weekend of on-track action."



    https://www.pitpass.com/70687/Italia...eview-Mercedes



    Italian GP: Preview - Aston Martin

    Lance: "The Italian Grand Prix is one of my favourite races on the calendar. I qualified on the front row in 2017 and finished on the podium last year. There's no other circuit quite like Monza; it's incredibly fast, you must think about slipstreaming in qualifying, and the races can always be turned upside down in an instant. We know what it takes to perform here, and we'll be looking to pick up the fight again."


    Sebastian: "Monza means a lot to me. The performance gaps between the teams tend to be smaller in Monza because the slipstreaming effect is so powerful, and overtaking is quite straightforward. This time, we're returning to the Sprint format - we learned a lot about it at Silverstone, so we'll be aiming to make the most of all opportunities in Monza."


    Cognizant's Keys to the Race



    The Italian Grand Prix has traditionally played out as a one-stop race thanks to a pitstop costing around 25 seconds to complete, compounded by the high-speed lap times on track. In 2020, the strategy was upended by both a Safety Car and a red flag, helping Lance to secure a podium, underlining how interruptions can decide a race. Tyre allocation for Monza is the C2, C3 and C4 compounds for the seventh time this year.


    The run to Turn One can be make or break. It's a 610m sprint from pole to Turn One, the third-longest of the year. With a tight chicane immediately following, there's a significant opportunity to gain places, but a bold and risky overtake can also bite back.


    While 2020 featured just 25 overtakes, it was largely due to the disrupted race. In 2019 and 2018, it was far more representative with 39 and 41 respectively. Interestingly, just 56% of overtakes in the last three years used DRS. Key overtaking spots are the long run to Turn One and under hard braking at Turn Four.



    https://www.pitpass.com/70688/Italia...w-Aston-Martin



    Italian GP: Preview - Pirelli

    For Pirelli's home race - on one of the fastest tracks of the season - the three compounds in the middle of the range have been chosen: the most popular selection of the season. The P Zero White hard is the C2, P Zero Yellow medium is C3, and P Zero Red is the C4.


    The same compounds were selected for the last two years at Monza, offering a good balance for all the different demands of the Italian Grand Prix.


    Monza is the second race this year that will host the new sprint qualifying format, pioneered at the British Grand Prix in July. As a result, the usual tyre allocation has changed. Rather than having 13 sets of tyres for a weekend, there will be 12 sets.

    These will consist of two sets of P Zero White hard, four sets of P Zero Yellow medium, and six sets of P Zero Red soft. In addition to this, the teams will have up to six sets of Cinturato Green intermediates and three sets of Cinturato Blue full wets available in case of wet weather conditions.


    During Friday qualifying, only the soft tyre can be used. In sprint qualifying, drivers will have a free choice of tyres with no obligatory pit stop. At the end of this race, they will hand back the set of tyres that has completed the most laps. Tyre rules for the grand prix on Sunday remain unaltered, apart from every driver having a free choice of tyres for the start.

    Track Characteristics



    Monza is best-known for its flat-out straights preceded by heavy braking areas, but with some slower and more technical sections as well.


    The long straights also have the effect of cooling down the tyres, which can affect the precision of the turn-in during the following corners. But this of course depends also on the weather, which can vary at this time of year.


    The teams run a low downforce package at Monza, in order to minimise drag and so maximise top speed on the straights. This puts the emphasis more on mechanical rather than aerodynamic grip.


    The long straights also make it advantageous to try and gain an aerodynamic tow on the straights, which a number of the drivers tried last year during qualifying.


    The Italian Grand Prix was delayed by a red flag last year, which disrupted the planned tyre strategy, making it effectively a 26-lap sprint race on fresh tyres at the end (with the top six all selecting the medium). The year before at Monza, using the same tyre nomination, soft to hard was the winning strategy - although the other two drivers on the podium went from soft to medium.


    Mario Isola: "We have seen from the past that a number of different strategies are possible at Monza, and with sprint qualifying adding another big variable into the mix, the teams are forced to re-think their entire tyre strategy for the weekend. It's a rear-limited circuit with the focus on traction, so the particular challenge is to stop the rear tyres from sliding and overheating too much, as the low-downforce set up means that there is not much pushing them into the ground. The weather plays a part as well, as this issue is emphasised if temperatures are higher."




    https://www.pitpass.com/70678/Italia...review-Pirelli
    Alonso carried his Renault to third place in Singapore. After Vettel and Rosberg wrecked their own races, he seized a podium from a car that did not deserve it.

    That is the difference between the great and the merely good.

    Martin Brundle (Sing '09)

    "Alonso has been brilliant all weekend, absolutely brilliant". "A driver not always easyto love, but very easy to admire".

    Martin Brundle (Sing '10)

  7. #7
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    Kimi sigue sin dar negativo en covid, por lo que Robert Kubica volverá a reemplazarle también en Monza.

    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

  8. #8
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    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

  9. #9
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    Vaya una última temporada de Kimi en la F1. Giovinazzi está clasificando mejor que él los sábados, quitan Suzuka, no se celebra SPA y se pierde Zandvoort y Monza.

  10. #10
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    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

  11. #11
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    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

  12. #12
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    La cámara onboard molona la lleva este GP Russell.



    https://twitter.com/FiftyBucksVT/sta...146271235?s=20

  13. #13
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    Ahí está ubicada la cámara.







  14. #14
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    Casco especial de Carlos para este GP.













  15. #15
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    Jajajajaja, Mazepin ha pedido por radio que para la quali le saquen más cerca del «car number one» para poder tener rebufo. Menudo buen rollo hay en el equipo. Ya no es el coche de Mick, es el car number one.

  16. #16
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    Todos buscando rebufos.



  17. #17
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  18. #18
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    FORMULA 1 HEINEKEN GRAN PREMIO D’ITALIA 2021 - Monza
    Resultados FP1

    Viernes, 10 de septiembre de 2021



    El mejor tiempo en estos primeros libres lo ha marcado Lewis HAMILTON.

    A casi medio segundo ha terminado VERSTAPPEN, que acabó por delante de BOTTAS.

    El primero del resto ha sido STROLL. Su cuarta posición y la sexta de VETTEL confirman lo bien que va aquí el motor Mercedes, aunque los WILLIAMS han terminado muy abajo con RUSSEL 17º y LATIFI 18º.

    Entre los Aston Martin ha terminado GASLY y tras ellos Carlos SAINZ y Fernando ALONSO.

    De nuevo, Checo PÉREZ vuelve a terminar muy lejos de su compañero al terminar 10º y a unas 6 décimas de él.

    Como es habitual aquí, todos han estado probando rebufos para mejorar sus tiempos de cara a la sesión de calificación que se disputará más tarde y en la que la gestión del tráfico será muy importante.





















  19. #19
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    El alerón trasero del Red Bull. Plano, plano.




  20. #20
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    Los números de la F.P. 1:



    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

  21. #21
    Bruji Piruji Avatar de GoVal
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    En la calificación de la F2 también han jugado a los rebufos y claro, pasa lo que pasa. Procesión al canto. Esta tontería se acabaría si aquí la calificación fuera a una vuelta.







    Última edición por GoVal; 10/09/2021 a las 17:48

  22. #22
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    A ver si en la F1 no vemos lo mismo que en la F2.







  23. #23
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    Hulk dejándose ver.




  24. #24
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    Según Mercedes, la diferencia el año pasado entre pillar o no un buen rebufo fue de 7 décimas.



    https://twitter.com/MercedesAMGF1/st...30629004660737

  25. #25
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  26. #26
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    Todos apiñaicos en la Q1.




  27. #27
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    Muchas quejas de los pilotos que intentan hacer una vuelta y se encuentran con coches prácticamente parados.











  28. #28
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    A pesar del tráfico, los Mercedes logran ser los más rápidos en la Q1 con Hamilton primero y Bottas segundo.







    Carlos pasa el corte en 5ª posición y Fernando también al terminar 13º.

    Han anulado varias vueltas, una de ellas la última de Tsunoda gracias a la cual se salva Russell y cae el japonés.

    Los eliminados en Q1 son:


    16 Latifi
    17 Tsunoda
    18 Schumacher
    19 Kubica
    20 Mazepin.



    Tiempos completos de la Q1.




  29. #29
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    Leclerc que quejó de que el coche era inconducible en Q1. Los mecánicos le echan un vistazo antes de que comience la Q2.




  30. #30
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    Por esto le anularon la vuelta a Tsunoda.




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