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Tema: F1 2021 - G.P. Nº 16 - TURQUÍA

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    F1 2021 - G.P. Nº 16 - TURQUÍA

    FORMULA 1 TEMPORADA 2021 – GP Nº 16
    DLH TURKISH GRAND PRIX

    Intercity - Istambul Park .
    Istambul




    HORARIOS:
    Viernes 8 de Octubre :
    • Prácticas Libres, Sesión 1 :Horario Local : 11:30 a 12:30 - España 10:30 a 11:30 - GMT : 08:30 a 09:30
    • Prácticas Libres, Sesión 2 : Horario Local :15:00 a 16:00 - España :14:00 a 15:00 - GMT : 12:00 a 13:00

    Sábado 9 de Octubre :
    • Prácticas Libres, Sesión 3 : Horario Local : 12:00 a 13:00 - España :11:00 a 12:00 - GMT : 09:00 a 10:00
    • Clasificatorias de Parrilla de Salida : Horario Local :15:00 a 16:00 - España :14:00 a 15:00 - GMT : 12:00 a 13:00

    Domingo 10 de Octubre :
    • CARRERA: Horario Local: 15:00 - España: 14:00 - GMT: 12:00




















    Datos Básicos de Pista
    * Fecha de creación: 2005
    * Primer Gran Premio de F1: 21/08/2005
    * Grandes Premios organizados: 6
    * Capacidad de espectadores: 110000



    * Longitud oficial: 5.338m.; 3,316mi.
    * Número de vueltas del GP: 58.
    * Distancia total de carrera: 311,924Km.; 193,82mi.
    * Carga aeodinámica: Media.
    * Dureza / Desgaste de frenos: Medio.
    * Agarre del asfalto: Medio.
    * Tipo de neumático: Duro.
    * Desgaste de neumáticos: Alto.
    * Longitud rodadura: 5.270m.
    * Curvas oficiales: 14.
    * Curvas reales: 13.
    * Curvas oficiales a derecha: 6.
    * Curvas oficiales a izquierda: 8.
    * Curvas reales a derecha: 6.
    * Curvas reales a izquierda: 7.
    * Cambios de marcha en carrera: 52.
    * Cambios de marcha en calificación: 56.



    * Tiempo con el acelerador pisado: 97,9%.
    * Distancia con el acelerador pisado: 5.093m.
    * Tiempo con el acelerador a fondo: 60,2%.
    * Distancia con el acelerador a fondo: 3.586m.
    * Tiempo con el freno pisado: 16,8%.
    * Distancia con el freno pisado: 750m.
    * Tiempo con el freno a fondo: 2,4%.
    * Distancia con el freno a fondo: 117m.
    * Tiempo sin girar el volante: 41,3%
    * Distancia sin girar el volante: 2.574m.
    * Tiempo girando el volante a la derecha: 23,1%.
    * Distancia girando el volante a la derecha: 1.034m.
    * Tiempo girando el volante a la izquierda: 35,6%.
    * Distancia girando el volante a la izquierda: 1.553m.



    * Velocidad máxima: 320,2km/h.
    * Velocidad media: 217,1km/h.
    * Velocidad mínima: 87,5km/h.
    * Velocidad máxima en recta: 320,2km/h.
    * Velocidad media en recta: 259,5km/h.
    * Velocidad mínima en recta: 116,2km/h.
    * Velocidad máxima en curva: 301,2km/h.
    * Velocidad media en curva: 195,1km/h.
    * Velocidad mínima en curva: 87,5km/h.
    * Consumo por vuelta: 1,86kg.
    * Consumo por vuelta: 2,44 l.
    * Penalización por vuelta de combustible: 0,056s.
    * Tiempo de entrada y salida de pits (sin repostar): 13,5s.
    * Distancia desde la salida hasta la primera frenada: 390m.
    * Tiempo de vuelta de referencia: 1:25,586.

    * Compuestos seleccionados por Pirelli:


    * Datos de Frenada:

    [*] La frenada más dura de Istambul Park:



    Ventana Pit Stop a 1 parada: vueltas 27 a 33.
    Ventana Pit Stop a 2 paradas: vueltas 12 a 15 y 33 a 37.
    Ventana Pit Stop a 3 paradas: vueltas 6 a 12, 20 a 27 y 37 a 45.

    Mejor pole : 1:25,049 S. Vettel (Red Bull-2011)
    Mejor Vuelta : 1:24,770 J.P. Montoya (McLaren-2005)
    Pole 2020 : 1:47,765 L. Stroll (Racing Point)
    Vuelta Rápida 2020 : 1:36,806 L. Norris (McLaren)
    Podio 2020 : 1º L. Hamilton ; 2º S. Perez ; 3º S. Vettel



    Piloto con más Poles: 3 - Felipe Massa
    Escudería con más Poles: 3 - Ferrari
    Piloto con más victorias: 3 - Felipe Massa
    Escudería con más Victorias: 3 - Ferrari

    Jaime Alguersuari comenta una vuelta al circuito turco en el simulador de RedBull.


    Vuelta On Board de la pole de L. Stroll en Turquía 2020:


    HighLights Clasificatorias de Turquía 2020:


    HighLights Carrera de Turquía 2020:


    Mejores OnBoards de carrera en Turquía 2020:



    Diseñado por Herman Tilke, y tras más de dos años de obras, Turquía organizó su primer Gran Premio de F1 en agosto de 2005, alojando carreras de Fórmula 1 hasta el año 2011, año en el que curiosamente Bernie Ecclestone dejó de ser uno de los propietarios, casualidades.

    Es uno de los pocos con giro en sentido contrario a las agujas del reloj. Estambul, Ímola, Azerbayán, Shakir, y el nuevo circuito de Jeddah en Arabia Saudí, son este año 2021, los únicos protagonistas de esta inusual característica.

    Este circuito tiene secciones que recuerdan a otras partes concretas de varios circuitos, como por ejemplo la zona desde la curva 1 a la curva 3, que tiene un cierto parecido con la famosa "Eau-Rouge" de Spa en Bélgica.

    Tambien hay que destacar la que fué su innovadora curva 8, que con su amplitud y sus cuatro vértices, la convierte en una de las de más dificil trazada y puesta a punto del mundial. Esta curva tan larga y rápida, con su comienzo en ascenso y final en bajada, es excepcionalmente dura para los neumáticos, sobre todo para el delantero derecho, ya que es el que recibe la carga más alta y contínua en este rápido tramo.

    PALMARÉS
    2020 : L. Hamilton (Mercedes)
    2011 : S. Vettel (Red Bull)
    2010 : L. Hamilton (McLaren)
    2009 : J. Button (Brawn)
    2008 : F. Massa (Ferrari)
    2007 : F. Massa (Ferrari)
    2006 : F. Massa (Ferrari)
    2005 : K. Raïkkönen (McLaren)

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

    Enlaces / Links :
    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    POSWCC
    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Un poco de nostalgia, GP Turquía 2006, FA vs. MSC:

    Última edición por llumia; 03/10/2021 a las 16:45
    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)

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    Muchas gracias, McH.


    A ver si seguimos viendo carreras divertidas.

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    Cita Iniciado por llumia Ver mensaje
    Un poco de nostalgia, GP Turquía 2006, FA vs. MSC:
    Demostración de lo que es... ... "un maestro cerrajero"



    Otros diez grandes momentos ocurridos en Turquía:
    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Presiones y cámber:

    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    El "porqué" el suministrador de neumáticos Pirelli, ha elegido estos neumáticos:


    • For the Turkish Grand Prix, which was added to the calendar to replace Singapore this year, the three tyres in the middle of the range have been nominated: C2 is the P Zero White hard, C3 is the P Zero Yellow medium, and C4 is the P Zero Red soft. This is one step softer than the nomination made for the Turkish Grand Prix last year, which was held in November after a nine-year absence from the calendar.


    • The decision to go one step softer is based on the data collected last year, which demonstrated a track with average levels of abrasion and low grip, resulting in an extremely slippery surface that nonetheless showed rapid track evolution.


    • The track was entirely re-asphalted just prior to the Turkish Grand Prix last year. Since then, the asphalt may have matured slightly and it’s also been completely cleaned with a high-pressure water jet. So this year drivers should benefit from better grip as a consequence of the softer compounds, higher asphalt roughness, and the likelihood of higher temperatures compared to last year.
    • The best-known corner at Istanbul Park is Turn 8, which has been described as one of the great corners in Formula 1. It’s very long, at 640 metres (or 12% of the entire lap) and taken at high speed, with several apexes that place forces peaking at more than 5g on the cars and tyres.


    • As a result, Turkey is a tough track for tyres: with plenty of force going through the tyres. The cars consequently run high downforce to help push the tyres onto the ground.


    • Many other corners place considerable demands on the tyres as well: Turn 1 is approached with a significant descent before heading uphill, and the back straight also contains a swooping uphill kink nicknamed ‘Faux Rouge’ in homage to Spa. The entire track layout makes plenty of use of the area’s natural elevation.


    • This year’s weather remains a question mark, with the race being held more than a month earlier than it was in 2020. With rain dominating proceedings last year, the teams don’t have much relevant tyre data – especially as the softest C4 compound has never been taken to Istanbul before.


    • The winning strategy last year, at the grand prix in which Lewis Hamilton won a record-equalling seventh title as well as the race, was a one-stopper with eight laps on the Cinturato Blue full wet followed by 50 laps on the Cinturato Green intermediate. Hamilton was one of only four drivers to stop once, as the majority stopped twice.


    https://press.pirelli.com/2021-turki...rix---preview/
    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)

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    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Otro GP en el que habrá pilotos saliendo desde el fondo de la parrilla por cambiar su unidad de potencia. Carlos Sainz montará el motor con la nueva especificación que montó Leclerc en Rusia. Lo ha confirmado Ferrari, como también ha confirmado que Binotto no estará en Turquía. Se queda en Maranello supervisando el desarrollo del coche del año que viene.



    The Race @wearetherace · 4min

    @SMitchellF1 'Ferrari has confirmed Carlos Sainz will have the upgraded #F1 hybrid system that Charles Leclerc used for the first time in Russia. That means Sainz will start from the back at the Turkish GP.'




    'Ferrari also says this is a race Mattia Binotto will not attend, opting instead to be based at Maranello “to focus on development of next year’s car”.'

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    Para este GP, Red Bull llevará una librea blanca como homenaje a la librea blanca de Honda.












    Un pequeño avance: https://twitter.com/redbullracing/st...427661320?s=20

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    Albert Fabrega @AlbertFabrega · 10min

    Postales de la vuelta @intercitypark. Pocos cambios. Se ha tratado asfalto para mejorar grip. Elemento añadido en pianos salida T1,T5, T14


    Postcards from the track walk to Istanbul. The surface has been treated to improve grip. Additional element to kerbs at the exit T1,T5, T14














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    Notas de los equipos antes del GP de Turquía:



    Turkish GP: Preview - Haas

    Uralkali Haas F1 Team is heading to Intercity Istanbul Park, for another helping of Turkey, Round 16 of the 2021 FIA Formula 1 World Championship.


    Formula 1 first visited Turkey in 2005, with the specially constructed Intercity Istanbul Park located in the Tuzla district on the fringes of the Istanbul metropolis. The culturally and historically diverse city is unique as it straddles multiple continents, with Europe and Asia separated by the commercially vital Bosporus Strait. Turkey's first stint on Formula 1's calendar ran through 2011, after which the popular venue was omitted, prior to returning in November 2020 as part of a schedule heavily affected by the pandemic.


    The 2020 grand prix was notable for its lack of surface grip, owing to its recent resurfacing, the weekend-long cold and wet weather, and the absence of support categories on the bill. Turkey was installed as a back-up venue for 2021 and after June's proposed round was dropped due to travel restrictions, the event has returned in a revised October date, enabling Formula 1 to keep moving during the pandemic.


    The 5.3km circuit is widely regarded as a classic of the 21st century new-build venues.

    The opening sequence of turns has drawn comparisons with Interlagos' Senna S descent, but Intercity Istanbul Park's iconic segment is undoubtedly Turn 8. The complex features a quadruple apex left-hander that sweeps downhill at increasing speed and is a demanding test of driver, car and tires.


    For Uralkali Haas F1 Team drivers Nikita Mazepin and Mick Schumacher it will be their first taste of Intercity Istanbul Park as they continue their rookie year in Formula 1.


    Can you give us your reflection please on what was a busy Russian Grand Prix for Nikita, both on and off track - with it being his home event, and Mick's first retirement of his rookie season.

    Guenther Steiner: "Nikita having his home event and with Uralkali being our title sponsor, there was a lot going on. He did some filming before and after the event in Moscow, so he got the feeling of the reality of what it is to be a Formula 1 driver. On the race weekend itself, the racing was the same. Like every other grand prix, it's about always finding in a short period of time the concentration coming from all these activities around it, but he coped with it pretty well. Mick had his first retirement, but he kept his head-up and didn't get frustrated because up to now he had a pretty good run with no mechanical failures."


    Teamwork was truly highlighted towards the end of the Russian Grand Prix with drivers and teams making crucial calls on tire strategy in the closing laps. Were you pleased to see such decisive calls being made between Nikita and the pit-wall at Sochi?

    GS: "I was surprised myself how well he worked with his engineer Dom (Haines) when they made the decision. There wasn't a lot of going back and forth. We chose - I wouldn't say the safe strategy, but the best strategy we felt in that moment in time - to take tires because our team manager had an eye on the weather radar, and he was predicting more rain, and it came. All in all, that worked very well and there was no moment of panic, just sheer action."


    Last year's Turkish Grand Prix was notable for a lot of unpredictability - due to an absence of several years from the F1 calendar, the weather and the track surface. Returning for a second consecutive season, is the expectation for a more stable race weekend this time around and does having a rookie pairing impact this?

    GS: "On the track surface, what I hear is that they cleaned it up more so we should have more grip. On the weather, I can't change that one, if it rains, it rains and there's nothing we can do about it. The promoter and the owner of the track, they thought they could improve the conditions and they did, they tried to prepare the track as best as possible. About our rookie pairing, I think for them going to Istanbul, it's just one of the new circuits of this year for them, there's nothing different. They've been to circuits they've never run before and they've coped well so I'm pretty sure they're getting prepared as good as they can."


    There's a lot of talk around next season's calendar with the upcoming FIA World Council meeting taking place following the Turkish Grand Prix. What are your hopes for the 2022 schedule and steps towards possibly more of a return to normality than in the past two pandemic-affected seasons?

    GS: "My first wish is that the pandemic goes away, not only for Formula 1 but the world. That people are not dying or getting sick from Covid anymore and that we can all return to a normal life. The second is for Formula 1, and that we can have a stable calendar. If we have a stable calendar, even if there are some events back-to-back or triple-headers, if you know exactly what is coming you can plan a lot better than always having this uncertainty. FOM did a great job to get us through another pandemic year with a lot of events for the fans and hopefully the pandemic will go, and we can go back to normality but otherwise I'm sure they'll find solutions and we have to keep on going for another year, ducking and diving from the pandemic. I really look forward myself to the calendar and look forward to next year anyway."


    We come to Round 16 of the 2021 FIA Formula 1 World Championship, the Turkish Grand Prix, and a circuit you haven't raced at before. How does that change preparation ahead of this weekend, especially following a string of races where you've known the track inside out?

    Nikita Mazepin: "Turkey will be an interesting experience because I haven't raced there yet. I probably won't get the simulator time and it will be a steep learning curve experience but nevertheless, it's nice to visit there. This is the track that I came to for my first ever grand prix as a child - my dad took me there when I was seven or eight years old. Memories will come to me and I'm looking forward to it."


    Although you haven't raced around Istanbul Park, it's a track that has garnered lots of admiration throughout the years, with many seeing similarities with Spa-Francorchamps and Interlagos. Along with Turn 8 - a very fast left-hander that has created lots of action - where else do you expect opportunities to climb the field?

    NM: "From what I know about Turkey, the grip level hasn't been great, but Formula 1 cars have the tendency to improve that the more you use the track. I'm hoping it will be a fun place. Formula 1 tracks are so high level with Formula 1 and FIA at the moment, that it should be good to drive."


    Turkey borders both Asia and Europe, and this race marks the last time this season we are set to race in Europe before a tour of the Americas and the Middle East. How would you summarize this leg of the season and is there a different feel to flyaway races compared to when many drivers choose to stay in motorhomes close to the circuit?

    NM: "The first part of the season has been good. It's been a learning curve but an upwards one which is a good thing. The way this season has unfolded, I think has been positive because as a racing driver, if you race in Europe first like you did in Formula 2, there are fewer things you need to acclimatize to and learn. I feel ready to move on and explore new tracks, explore the world, and start to get to proper work with time zones, heat acclimatization etc. so I'm looking forward to it."


    We come to Round 16 of the 2021 FIA Formula 1 World Championship, the Turkish Grand Prix, and a circuit you haven't raced at before. How does that change preparation ahead of this weekend, especially following a string of races where you've known the track inside out?

    Mick Schumacher: "It means that we have to prepare well with the team, obviously the team has raced there last year so we'll get experience from them and analyze the data from last year, I can analyze videos to see and therefore prepare myself for the race weekend."


    Although you haven't raced around Istanbul Park, it's a track that has garnered lots of admiration throughout the years, with many seeing similarities with Spa-Francorchamps and Interlagos. Along with Turn 8 - a very fast left-hander that has created lots of action - where else do you expect opportunities to climb the field?

    MS: "We are not there yet so we don't know what our competitiveness is going to be but definitely we'll make sure we do our best and hopefully that will be enough to be close to the field and maybe fight them."


    Turkey borders both Asia and Europe, and this race marks the last time this season we are set to race in Europe before a tour of the Americas and the Middle East. How would you summarize this leg of the season and is there a different feel to flyaway races compared to when many drivers choose to stay in motorhomes close to the circuit?

    MS: "It was kind of cold! Most races like Spa have been cold, in Russia it's cold, but obviously it's been nice being in Europe but I'm very much looking forward to the overseas races though. I'll be staying in a motorhome in the States as we have a ranch quite close, I'll bring it down so that doesn't change much for me. Mexico and Brazil - a bit like Bahrain at the beginning of the year - I've been in the hotel so that doesn't change much in terms of my preparations."


    Can you talk us through a driver's motorhome? What's included, what atmosphere do you create, routine - bedtime? Hard to exercise without a gym?

    MS: "I've had the same motorhome since 2013. I've been in go-karts with it, so I've taken it everywhere! I'm very happy with it, I feel very comfy. We don't have a proper gym as such, as that would be huge, but we have a little room where we can do some training. For me, it's just nice to be able to sleep in my own bed, which in my motorhome it is."



    https://www.pitpass.com/70893/Turkish-GP-Preview-Haas




    Turkish GP: Preview - McLaren

    Lando Norris: "I'm looking forward to getting back to the track after a disappointing end to the last grand prix. Since then I've been spending a lot of time in the simulator, learning from the experience in Russia, and I'm ready to go again.


    "The Turkish circuit is a real driver's track and I'm glad we're heading back there again after an exciting race last year. The fans out there are really passionate too, so it'll be great to see them all again. As always, we'll be working hard to keep up the fight in both Championships. We know how important every race between now and the end of the season is, so we'll be pushing hard to score as many points as possible."


    Daniel Ricciardo: "Heading back to Turkey! It's a cool circuit which often offers up some great racing. We've been working hard since the last race to make sure we hit the ground running. Given we only went back there last year, we don't have a huge amount of data on how best to set the car up, so we've been doing work in the sim to learn a bit more and allow us to start strong on Friday.


    "The fight for third in the Constructors' is really tight at the moment and we know that every point counts, so we're doing everything we can to outscore our competitors at every weekend. We've had a good start to the second half of the season, so we head to Turkey looking to retain and build on that momentum as we approach the final third of the season."


    Andreas Seidl, Team Principal: "We head to Turkey with the ambition of continuing our strong run in the final third of the season. Despite a disappointing finish in Sochi there was a lot to learn and plenty of positives for us to take forward to future grands prix and to build into our preparation for the next race.


    "Turkey was a welcome addition to the calendar last year, and we're excited to head back this season. We really feel the support from the local fans, and the race last year was exciting with variable conditions, which could be the case again this year.


    "We're coming to a crucial part of the season, and with the calendar now confirmed through to the end of the year, the challenge ahead of us is now clear. Simply put, we must ensure we are scoring as many points as possible every weekend, to maintain this fight for third in the Constructors' Championship. The team, both back at the factory and at track, along with our colleagues at Mercedes HPP, have done a fantastic job so far to put us in this position, but the battle is still tight. We need to maintain our focus, our intensity and give it everything from now to the end of the year."


    https://www.pitpass.com/70895/Turkis...review-McLaren


    Turkish GP: Preview - AlphaTauri

    Pierre Gasly: "We missed a great opportunity in Russia, as we did not make the best of the chances we had. We have worked since then to understand what we could have done better in order to be as well prepared as possible and back near the front again, starting this weekend in Turkey.


    Since Sochi, I spent a bit of time with my family in France, not doing too much, mainly relaxing as we will soon be heading into a series of races further away from home which will involve jet-lag, something we have not had to deal with for a long time. I also had quite a few marketing and sponsor appearances taking up time and apart from that it was the usual routine of training and more training, as well as talking to my engineers to be as well prepared as possible.


    Last year was my first ever time driving at Istanbul Park. It's a layout I really liked. It's quite unique with interesting corners, a very technical track, complicated when it comes to the driving and I very much enjoyed it last year. It's physically demanding, with corners like the triple left hander at Turn 8 which is never ending. In Qualifying you take it flat and it is really very quick. I reckon you are close to 270 to 280 km/h for quite a while and you're approaching 5G through it. Last year there was very little grip from the track surface, which made it extremely difficult to set up the car in the way I wanted, but in the dry we found a good set-up, although it was more complicated in the wet. It should be better this weekend, I believe they have treated the tarmac to try and improve the situation. We'll have to see what it's like. I'm looking forward to it, because it was a really cool track to drive with several different and interesting lines to take through the corners, so I hope we can be competitive and close the gap to Alpine, who are currently in front of us."


    Yuki Tsunoda: "Russia was a disappointing race for me. Up until Qualifying, everything had gone well and I had made good progress as usual. I felt that, compared to the Spa weekend for example, I had made a step forward in terms of driving on the Intermediate tyres in Qualifying, so it was frustrating to miss the cut into Q3 on Saturday afternoon by just a couple of tenths. In the race, I lost too many places on the first lap, when I had no grip at all and after that I was stuck in dirty air for most of the time.


    Since then, I have spent time in the factory, reviewing the last race, preparing for Turkey and training as usual. I now have a home simulator that I can use, so I've been doing a lot of laps! Of course, it's not quite the same as being in the full-scale sim at Red Bull, which is not like the real thing, but it is the most realistic one I have ever used. The main benefit of the sim is learning about the track and sharpening up my driving. I can also review something that happened in the previous race or I can practice some particular piece of driving. Having the simulator at home now is useful and I can also discuss what I am doing on it with my engineer and simulate a race weekend from FP1 to Qualifying, based on plans made by the engineer for me to use, so we can work on it together.


    There was no F2 race in Turkey last year, so this will be my first time driving the Istanbul Park circuit. I have watched last year's F1 race and the conditions were very slippery. Rain aside, it was also because of a new tarmac surface, so it could be better this weekend. I hope so. I will follow my usual programme for a new track, building up speed gradually. The last five races I was pretty consistent, but the performance and pace was not so good, so this weekend I think I will try and dial it up a little bit more to be more competitive. Assuming it is dry, this looks like being a physically demanding track with corners like Turn 8. So, it will be tough, but I am looking forward to it."


    https://www.pitpass.com/70899/Turkis...iew-AlphaTauri




    Turkish GP: Preview - Aston Martin

    Sebastian: "One of the most rewarding challenges at Istanbul Park is trying to take Turn Eight flat. It's a 260km/h corner, with plenty of bumps, and a blind entry - so it's always fun. I really enjoyed my race in Turkey last year, and I'll be pushing to fight strongly in the midfield once again this weekend."


    Lance: "My first experience of Turkey last year gave me one of the best moments of my career when I took pole position before leading laps on Sunday. Those experiences showcased how challenging the track can be. Grip can be difficult to find, but that makes for a constant challenge. I'm looking forward to getting back out there and aiming for points."


    Cognizant's Keys to the Race
    The battle to the first braking point in Turkey stands in stark contrast to Russia. After a 950m run to Turn Two in Sochi, there's a Spa-like 220m blast into Turkey's pincer-like Turn One, so there will be fewer slipstreaming efforts and more focus on gaining places under braking.


    Istanbul will also provide a return to the 80km/h pitlane speed limit, so it's a switch back to a more conventional 20-second time-loss per pitstop. Multiple-stop strategies in conventional race conditions are therefore more viable than last time out. With the C2, C3 and C4 Pirelli tyres on hand, it's a step softer than last year and could help strategy variance.


    Last year's Turkish Grand Prix weekend took place in largely wet conditions, meaning Formula One teams still have limited dry-weather data. Expect particularly busy practice sessions on Friday and Saturday, and unknowns - such as the feasibility of overtaking - to become clearer as the weekend progresses.


    https://www.pitpass.com/70900/Turkis...w-Aston-Martin


    Turkish GP: Preview - Alpine

    The team extended its points scoring run to fourteen Grands Prix in a row, after an action-packed race in Sochi that saw Fernando Alonso take sixth position at the chequered flag. Executive Director Marcin Budkowski discusses the dramatic end to the Russian Grand Prix and the team's approach for this weekend's Turkish Grand Prix.


    What are your thoughts following the race in Russia?

    Marcin Budkowski: We came very close to securing a podium in that race had it not been for the late downpour. Fernando drove a fantastic race and found himself hunting down the cars ahead in all types of weather and track conditions. It was almost impossible to predict what the track was going to be like towards the end and it became a bit of a lottery. Esteban found himself further down during the race and was unable to make up the sort of ground he was aiming for. Despite all of the challenges during the race, we came away from Russia with some good points to add to our tally in the Constructors' Championship.


    The team is on a run of fourteen points scoring races in a row. How pleased are you with this level of consistency?

    MB: While we are not exactly where we want to be in terms of competitiveness, the fact that we have been able to score points in fourteen races in a row is a great indicator of how, as a team, we are managing to get the best of our package in all circumstances and of the progress we made this year in terms of reliability. We now need to further consolidate our position in the Championship and extend our lead over Alpha Tauri and Aston Martin, and this can only be achieved through consistent points finishes and being ready to grasp any opportunity, especially when big points are on the table - we have seen that anything can happen this year!


    The team heads to Turkey next. What are your expectations heading to Istanbul Park?

    MB: Istanbul Park is a great Formula 1 circuit and we're happy to be coming back for a second consecutive year. It usually plays host to entertaining races and the drivers love racing there. Turn 8 is perhaps the most talked about part of the track and it's always incredible to watch the modern-day Formula 1 car taking this corner. We qualified with both cars inside the top seven last year in quite changeable conditions. However, our race didn't go as planned and we were unfortunate with a few incidents at the start. The tarmac was also resurfaced last year, creating quite a headache for the teams, it has been worked on extensively for this year so it will be interesting to see how it changes the track characteristics.


    What have you made of the level of excitement in the sport this year?

    MB: It's been a very exciting year for Formula 1 with multiple race winners, leaders and drivers stepping onto the podium. We obviously saw Esteban take his first, and Alpine's first win in Hungary, and have witnessed some magical performances by Fernando. Just take the last race in Sochi as a prime example of this. It's an exciting time for Formula 1 and hopefully this level of competitiveness and unpredictability can carry over into 2022 to coincide with the new regulations.


    The Russian Grand Prix ended Esteban Ocon's five-race points-scoring run. The Frenchman showed strong pace in Turkey last year and he is determined to bounce back in Istanbul with a strong haul of points.


    What do you like about Istanbul Park and how do you reflect on last season's race?

    Esteban Ocon: I like Istanbul Park as it's a really cool circuit. It was my first time racing there last year, as it was for a lot of drivers on the grid, and it definitely lived up to expectations. When it was announced that we'd be racing in Turkey again I was pretty happy as I feel like I have some sort of unfinished business there. It was an interesting weekend last year for many reasons. The track had been resurfaced and at first it was challenging to find the grip on track. Then as the track began to rubber in, it rained on Saturday for Qualifying and it was probably the most challenging conditions I've ever driven in. We made a strong start off the line in the race and certainly there was potential for a good result, but a number of incidents halted any progress, which I'm determined to put right this year.


    Are you expecting conditions to be better this time around?

    EO: It's an excellent circuit for Formula 1 and hopefully the conditions are better this year and we have more grip as I feel driving a Formula 1 car at full commitment there would be pretty cool. The tyres are a step softer than last season and the weather looks better so hopefully we can put it all together and enjoy a solid weekend. There have been some awesome races in Istanbul in the past like in 2006 between Fernando and Michael, which I remember very well. There are some mega corners there especially Turn 8 and, with more grip, will be a lot of fun.


    How do you plan to return to the points after Russia?

    EO: I was disappointed not to score points in Russia as we had been on a good run of picking up top ten finishes. We won't hide away from the fact we missed an opportunity at the end of the race with the mixed conditions. Sometimes it falls like that. However, we have spent the week reviewing some things as, in the dry, we were not too competitive, and we missed out a little bit. We've done our homework; everyone is working hard and I can't wait to go to Istanbul. The target is a return to the points and keep up the fight for fifth in the Championship.


    Fresh off the back of his sixth-place finish in Sochi, Fernando returns to the Istanbul Park for the first time in ten years. After narrowly missing out on the podium in Russia, Fernando is eager to continue his rich vein of form in Turkey.


    In the last few laps in Russia a 98th career podium looked very possible for you. How do you reflect on that crazy end to the race in Sochi?

    Fernando Alonso: We were so close to achieving a podium in Russia and I felt it was earnt on merit. I think had it not rained heavier in those final few laps, then it could have been possible. It was very difficult for anyone to predict and we weren't the only ones to lose their positions in the final exchanges. In the end, we came away from the race with some solid points and sixth place, so we can't be too disheartened. We can be quite pleased with how competitive we were in wet and dry conditions and need to take this momentum into Turkey.


    You last raced in Turkey ten years ago, are you looking forward to racing at the Istanbul Park again?

    FA: Yes, I have some nice memories of the Turkish Grand Prix. It's a circuit with a good mix of high-speed corners and overtaking opportunities. Turn 8 is a unique challenge and I look forward to tackling this corner in a modern-day Formula 1 car. I had a fun battle with Michael [Schumacher] there in 2006. He was right behind my gearbox exiting the final corner on the last lap. That was just one of a number of on track battles we had that season. It's a circuit that I enjoy racing at, and I look forward to returning there once again.


    You've pulled off some impressive overtaking manoeuvres at several races this year. What's been your favourite moment so far this season?

    FA: I think Sochi was possibly one of my best races this year. The car was competitive during the race and the battles with the Ferraris, McLarens and Red Bulls were very exciting towards the end. In just a few laps we were climbing a number of places. Sprint Qualifying in Silverstone was also fun and so was Hungary for obvious reasons. We've had some good races this year and importantly we've been consistent. We need to keep up this consistency and score more points for the team to finish the season on a high.



    https://www.pitpass.com/70901/Turkish-GP-Preview-Alpine




    Turkish GP: Preview - Alfa Romeo

    Alfa Romeo Racing ORLEN heads to Turkey for round 16 of the 2021 championship. This weekend's race will see the team return to the scene of one of the most spectacular events of last season, when a combination of rain, smooth-as-mirrors tarmac and conservative tyre allocation produced one of the most exciting races of the year.


    It was also an event that marked a special milestone for the team: on its 500th race weekend, Alfa Romeo Racing ORLEN went on to record the first Q3 appearance of the year, with Kimi Raikkonen in 8th and Antonio Giovinazzi in 10th place. On Sunday, things wouldn't work out for the team - a technical issue stopping Antonio, while Kimi finished outside the points - but that was then.


    We approach this year's race on the back of our strongest result, with Kimi bringing four valuable points home with P8 in Sochi. In the deluge that opened up with a few laps to go, driver and team kept their cool to leapfrog their opponents and score the first top-ten finish since Baku, a long-overdue result that had often eluded us for the smallest margins.


    Historical recourses are not a reliable predictor, nor is any weekend in Formula One a direct result of the preceding one: finishing in the points in Sochi, however, is a big morale and confidence boost for everyone in Hinwil and trackside. As Alfa Romeo Racing ORLEN head to Istanbul, we're determined to keep this feeling going.


    Frederic Vasseur, Team Principal: "Scoring points in Russia was a big confidence boost, finally bringing home a reward for all the hard work of the team. We were able to make the most of the circumstances in the closing laps of the race: the conditions were difficult, but we achieved a good result. Now we have to keep up this level of performance, ready to make the most of the chances we may get. Last year we did really well in qualifying in Istanbul, that will be a basis on which to build as we return to Turkey aiming to have another positive race."


    Kimi Raikkonen: "It's always nice to finish in the top ten, especially when so many times we've gone so close to this objective. The result happened in very specific conditions, so we cannot read too much into it performance-wise, but at the same time we had to make some calls right and we did. We kept our cool in difficult moments and we were able to make big progress before the flag. Turkey will be another interesting race: last year it turned out to be an eventful day, and we know we cannot rule out the same this time around. We will need to be sharp and see how things shape up as the weekend progresses."


    Antonio Giovinazzi: "I'm looking forward to coming back to racing in Turkey. The last race weekend was not an easy one and I feel we could have achieved more in the circumstances, but now it's in the past and I'm keen to move on. I remember our experience in Istanbul last year, it was quite a unique race event and, although we can't expect a repeat of the low-grip conditions we had in 2020, we know we need to be ready for anything that may happen. The team's strong result from Sochi has been a boost for all of us and we want to build on that this weekend."


    https://www.pitpass.com/70902/Turkis...iew-Alfa-Romeo


    Turkish GP: Preview - Mercedes

    Toto Wolff: There's been a brilliant buzz in the team over the last week or so. Being back on the top step of the podium was an incredible feeling for all of us, and particularly after such a dramatic race weekend.


    It was obviously made even more special by being Lewis' 100th race win in Formula One. In the moment, milestones like this are exceptional, but I think it will take time for us to all realise just how remarkable this period of time is, and how privileged we all are to be part of this journey with him.


    The final moments of the last race in Russia proved that anything can happen in F1 and fortunes can change in the blink of an eye. This season is keeping all of us on our toes and that's something we're enjoying immensely, but it also means we have to be aggressive with our approach to the season, in order to maximise the points available.


    That's our focus for Turkey and beyond. I know Lewis, Valtteri and the entire team are fired up for the battle that lies ahead, and we look set for another exciting race this weekend at Istanbul Park, where there are still many unknowns for us because of the track surface and weather conditions in 2020.


    It's an exciting track layout and a good one for racing, so I think we'll be in for another spectacular twist in this brilliant F1 season.


    Fact File
    The run from pole position to the first braking zone at Istanbul Park is one of the shortest on the F1 calendar, measuring just 170 metres. The track we've just been to, the Sochi Autodrom, has the longest with an 891-metre stretch.


    Drivers don't spend as much time at full throttle around Istanbul Park compared to many of the tracks on the 2021 F1 schedule, with just 59% of the lap time and 72% of the lap distance taken at full throttle.


    The track's iconic, quadruple-apex Turn 8 corner isn't as challenging for the cars and drivers as it once was, when F1 raced in Turkey from 2005 to 2011. Due to the increased downforce levels of the cars. However, it remains the highest lateral g-force experienced by the drivers over the course of the lap, measuring 4.6g.


    Because Istanbul Park isn't as frequently used as other F1 venues and with it being resurfaced ahead of last year's event, the track evolution is high - meaning, the track starts the weekend fresher (or 'greener') and develops more grip as more laps are completed and more rubber is laid down.


    The new track surface, very cold temperatures and wet weather on Saturday and Sunday of last year's Turkish Grand Prix made conditions incredibly tricky for the drivers, lacking grip throughout the weekend. We saw the second-coldest temperatures of the season, after the Eifel Grand Prix at the Nurburgring, with an average air temperature of 13°C and average track temperature of 15°C.


    Sebastian Vettel still holds the lap record at the Turkish GP with his 1:25.049 from 2011. Last year, we predicted the modern cars would be around four seconds quicker in Qualifying trim, but because of the weather and conditions, the best lap times were in the late 1:40s. Even with dry running on Friday, the slippery new track surface meant the best lap was a 1:28.330 by Max Verstappen.


    Istanbul Park is one of seven anti-clockwise track layouts on the 2021 F1 calendar, the others being: Imola, Interlagos, Baku, COTA, Jeddah and Yas Marina. These layouts increase the strain on the opposite side of the driver's neck, which isn't used to experiencing these forces due to there being more clockwise circuits.


    Tyre degradation was traditionally quite high in Turkey, but due to the unusual conditions last year, it was difficult to get a reading on tyre degradation and wear. In any case, you can run the tyres down to very low rubber at Istanbul Park because of the smooth new tarmac.


    In terms of car set-up, Turkey is what the engineers call 'middle of the pack', because most of its characteristics are pretty average, so not on either end of the spectrum in terms of downforce and power sensitivities.


    However, with a fair few slow corners, traction zones and long straights, the one element it is a bit higher on is fuel consumption, so this will be a consideration over the weekend.


    We expect the track surface to be higher grip this weekend. The surface has been treated, and it should have naturally aged, too. Plus, freshly laid bitumen (like last year) is greasy, and those oils should have dissipated now with normal weather aging of the surface.


    Turkey is one of the better circuits in F1 for overtaking, because there are several big braking zones and corners leading onto longer straights which offer several different lines.


    https://www.pitpass.com/70904/Turkis...eview-Mercedes




    Turkish GP: Preview - Red Bull

    This weekend we are celebrating what would have been Honda's last home race in Japan, what will you miss most about the Japanese GP?

    Max Verstappen: I really enjoy the Japanese Grand Prix so it's a shame that we will miss it. I will miss the fans the most, it's always a lot of fun seeing the fans in Japan as they are so passionate about Formula One. I also hope they like the new livery that we have on the car this weekend.


    You'll be racing in a unique livery and race suit this weekend, are you excited to see the car and does it feel special to race in a one off race livery?

    MV: It always feels special to race for Honda, even without the special livery. For us as a Team and for Honda to miss out on the Japanese GP is a shame, but it's cool that we can do something in Turkey instead to celebrate. I'm excited to see the it and it's really special to have the car look different for a race so I'm looking forward to that.


    What are your happiest memories of racing with Honda?

    MV: My happiest memories with Honda are of course the wins, especially my first win with them, that was very emotional. Working together with Honda has been such a pleasure and they are super motivated every single race and they are super passionate in terms of delivering the best they can all the time. So it has been really enjoyable working with them.


    Last year's Turkish GP was one to forget, how are you feeling heading into this race weekend?

    MV: Last year's Turkish GP was of course not the best weekend for us as a Team but I think it will be quite different circumstances this year, hopefully the tarmac will be a bit more grippy. I think it will be quite a new weekend in general for everyone, there will be a lot to learn so I'm looking forward to seeing how competitive we are there.


    You had a strong race in Russia, leading multiple laps, has that given you the confidence going into the final seven races?

    Sergio Perez: I am very confident in this car, I think lately we have been showing good signs of pace, but I am conscious we must put it together to get the car where it deserves on the grid and then back into scoring those big points, to get us where we want to be in the Championship, come the end of the season.


    You've been working hard at the factory with your Team since the Russian GP. How beneficial has that been?

    SP: Yes, we did a lot of work after Russia to analyse what went wrong and what went right and where we can look to improve. I have spent some more time on the sim ahead of Turkey too, so we have done some pretty intense homework for this weekend. I am looking forward to the last seven races now and I am sure our luck will turn, we are performing well on track but now we must show that with our results on a Sunday, I want to be back on the podium this weekend.


    We would have been racing in Japan this weekend, what will you miss about the Japanese GP?

    SP: I am very sad to not be racing in Japan this weekend, it was going to be something very special to race there with a Honda engine but instead we will be aiming to deliver the fans watching back in Japan, a great result this weekend, in their honour.


    This weekend we are celebrating what would have been Honda's last home race in Japan. What is your experience of Honda so far?

    SP: I have been very impressed with Honda and I am very proud to be a part of such a historic brand. I love the Japanese culture and how the team at Honda work, the moment you speak to anyone there, they start working



    https://www.pitpass.com/70905/Turkis...eview-Red-Bull


    Turkish GP: Preview - Ferrari

    Formula 1 fires up its engines for round 16 of the season at the Istanbul Park circuit on the outskirts of the Asian side of the Turkish city. The circuit is 5.338 kilometres long and features 14 corners, six to the right and eight to the left. This venue dropped off the Formula 1 scene after 2011, hosting a Grand Prix again in 2020, after the Covid-19 pandemic turned the calendar on its head and it is back this year.


    Istanbul Park is a favourite with the drivers as it features several changes of gradient and boasts several demanding corners. Among the most interesting is the first one, which plunges steeply downhill to the left immediately after the start-finish straight and the infamous turn 8, with its four apexes. This section is tricky for the drivers, spectacular for spectators and very hard on the tyres that, at one point, are under load for around six seconds. There are two DRS zones: one on the main straight and the other on the back one, just before turn 11 to 12. The race runs over 58 laps, equivalent to 309.396 km. Last year, grip levels were particularly low, but for this year's race the track has been resurfaced.


    As was the case for Charles Leclerc in Russia, in Turkey Carlos Sainz will take a completely new power unit fitted with the new hybrid system. Therefore he will start from the back of the grid with the aim of climbing up the order to try and score some points.


    Mattia Binotto will not attend the Turkish Grand Prix, but as was the case several times last year, the Team Principal will be based in the Maranello factory to focus on development of next year's car. He will of course follow all sessions and the race from the Remote Garage, with a permanent link to the team at Istanbul Park.


    https://www.pitpass.com/70906/Turkis...review-Ferrari




    Turkish GP: Preview - Pirelli

    For the Turkish Grand Prix, which was added to the calendar to replace Singapore this year, the three tyres in the middle of the range have been nominated: C2 is the P Zero White hard, C3 is the P Zero Yellow medium, and C4 is the P Zero Red soft. This is one step softer than the nomination made for the Turkish Grand Prix last year, which was held in November after a nine-year absence from the calendar.


    The decision to go one step softer is based on the data collected last year, which demonstrated a track with average levels of abrasion and low grip, resulting in an extremely slippery surface that nonetheless showed rapid track evolution.


    The track was entirely re-asphalted just prior to the Turkish Grand Prix last year. Since then, the asphalt may have matured slightly and it's also been completely cleaned with a high-pressure water jet. So this year drivers should benefit from better grip as a consequence of the softer compounds, higher asphalt roughness, and the likelihood of higher temperatures compared to last year.


    On October 18 at Paul Ricard in France, Alpine will carry out the day of testing with 18-inch intermediate and full wet tyres that was originally scheduled for Magny-Cours.


    Track Characteristics
    The best-known corner at Istanbul Park is Turn 8, which has been described as one of the great corners in Formula 1. It's very long, at 640 metres (or 12% of the entire lap) and taken at high speed, with several apexes that place forces peaking at more than 5g on the cars and tyres.


    As a result, Turkey is a tough track for tyres: with plenty of force going through the tyres. The cars consequently run high downforce to help push the tyres onto the ground.


    Many other corners place considerable demands on the tyres as well: Turn 1 is approached with a significant descent before heading uphill, and the back straight also contains a swooping uphill kink nicknamed 'Faux Rouge' in homage to Spa. The entire track layout makes plenty of use of the area's natural elevation.


    This year's weather remains a question mark, with the race being held more than a month earlier than it was in 2020. With rain dominating proceedings last year, the teams don't have much relevant tyre data - especially as the softest C4 compound has never been taken to Istanbul before.


    The winning strategy last year, at the grand prix in which Lewis Hamilton won a record-equalling seventh title as well as the race, was a one-stopper with eight laps on the Cinturato Blue full wet followed by 50 laps on the Cinturato Green intermediate.

    Hamilton was one of only four drivers to stop once, as the majority stopped twice.


    Mario Isola: "Turkey was one of the most dramatic and unpredictable races of last season, mostly due to a very slippery track as a consequence of low grip from the new asphalt. The slipperiness of the circuit, exacerbated by the rain, caught many people by surprise, and that's why this year we've opted for a softer tyre nomination, also with the race taking place more than a month earlier, which should result in higher temperatures.


    "Following our tyre nomination, the track has undergone a high-pressure water cleaning process, which should lead to greater roughness and more grip, so there's also the possibility that with softer compounds we will face higher wear levels compared to last year. That's something we will only find out when we get there, so the work done in free practice will be very useful. Because everything was so new last year, we took the conservative option of coming with the hardest tyres. Going a step softer this weekend will probably open up the possibility of a few different strategies as well."


    https://www.pitpass.com/70894/Turkis...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)

  13. #13
    Bruji Piruji Avatar de GoVal
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    Presentada la librea especial de Red Bull y Alpha Tauri para este GP, que debería de haberse celebrado en Suzuka.













  14. #14
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  15. #15
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  16. #16
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  17. #17
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    Unas fotos de hoy.











  18. #18
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    Max ya se subió hace tiempo a un Honda blanco.








    Fue en 1999, cuando Jos Verstappen probó con ellos un RA099 en Jerez y Max tenía dos añitos.

  19. #19
    Moderator Avatar de llumia
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    Muchas parrillas de pitots, quizás ya en clave 2022:

    https://it.motorsport.com/f1/news/f1...-2022/6682728/
    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)

  20. #20
    Administrator Avatar de McHouserphy
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    El trofeo de Turquía:






    Entry List:
    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

  21. #21
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    A Alonso hoy le han preguntado por su salida de pista en la salida del GP de Rusia, se le han hinchado y no se ha callado ni una pizca. Este es el Alonso que le gusta a McH.



    Algunas cosillas que ha dicho:



    ALO: "Durante la mayor parte del mundial, he sido el idiota al que han adelantado por fuera de la pista en las dos primeras curvas y nadie dijo nada. Cuando yo hago las cosas, tiene una repercusión distinta. Tras Sochi quizá cambien lo que se puede y lo que no se puede hacer en las dos primeras curvas de las salidas".


    ALO: "No quiero estar llorando en cada carrera por lo que hacen los demás. Si le decimos al árbitro que están jugando con las manos dentro del área y no hace nada, entendemos que nosotros también podemos jugar con las manos dentro del área. Así que lo hacemos" #BBC





    También le han preguntado su opinión sobre la no sanción a Norris al pisar la línea blanca en la entrada al pit lane.



    ALO: "Hay reglas diferentes según el piloto. A ver quién es el próximo en cruzar la línea blanca para entrar a boxes, de dónde es y la sanción que se lleva. Esto es sólo para confirmar que cuando yo hago algunas cosas, tienen una repercusión diferente".

  22. #22
    Moderator Avatar de llumia
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    Northern Kingdom Mountains. Where neither the eagles even dare.
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    Entradas de blog
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    Increíble lo dañino que puede ser Fernando para él mismo.
    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)

  23. #23
    Administrator Avatar de McHouserphy
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    Los Números de la F.P. 1:



    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

  24. #24
    Bruji Piruji Avatar de GoVal
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    FORMULA 1 ROLEX TURKISH GRAND PRIX 2021 - Estambul - Intercity Istanbul Park
    Resultados FP1
    Viernes, 8 de octubre de 2021



    Lewis HAMILTON comienza el fin de semana en Turquía marcando el mejor tiempo y, además, con diferencia ya que el segundo, Max VERSTAPPEN, ha terminado a casi medio segundo.

    La tercera posición ha sido para LECLERC. Tras él han finalizado BOTTAS y Carlos SAINZ, que estrenaba motor.

    Fernando ALONSO ha terminado 9º a más de un segundo.

    Checo PÉREZ sigue finalizando demasiado atrás. Ha sido 10º.

    Durante la sesión ha habido bastante viento, con ráfagas que han llegado a los 40 km/h.

    La pista está mucho menos resbaladiza que el año pasado. Parece que el tratamiento que le han hecho al asfalto, ha funcionado.





















    Última edición por GoVal; 08/10/2021 a las 18:05

  25. #25
    Bruji Piruji Avatar de GoVal
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    Los cachibaches recoge datos de aéreo en acción durante los libres 1.







  26. #26
    Bruji Piruji Avatar de GoVal
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    Frenos bien calentitos.




  27. #27
    Bruji Piruji Avatar de GoVal
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    Así luce en pista la decoración especial del Red Bull.







  28. #28
    Bruji Piruji Avatar de GoVal
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    En los libres 1, Hamilton montó su cuarta unidad de combustión, por lo que penaliza 10 posiciones en la parrilla de salida.




  29. #29
    Bruji Piruji Avatar de GoVal
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    Confirmación de que Sainz tendrá que salir desde el fondo de la parrilla al montar una nueva unidad de potencia, con su 4º ICE, Turbo y MGU-H y su 3ª batería y centralita.




  30. #30
    Bruji Piruji Avatar de GoVal
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    Parece que se han hecho un pequeño lío de colores.




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