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Tema: F1 2021 - G.P. Nº 19 - BRASIL

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    F1 2021 - G.P. Nº 19 - BRASIL

    FORMULA 1 TEMPORADA 2021 – GP Nº 19
    PETROBRAS DO BRASIL GRAND PRIX


    JOSE CARLOS PACE
    INTERLAGOS .



    Autodromo Jose Carlos Pace
    Av. Senador Teotonio Vilela,
    261 Såo Paulo
    Brazil



    HORARIOS:
    Viernes 12 de Noviembre :
    • Prácticas Libres, Sesión 1 :Horario Local : 12:30 a 13:30 - España :16:30 a 17:30 - GMT : 15:30 a 16:30
    • Clasificatorias de Parrilla de Salida : Horario Local :16:00 a 17:00 - España :20:00 a 21:00 - GMT : 19:00 a 20:00

    Sábado 13 de Noviembre :
    • Prácticas Libres, Sesión 2 : Horario Local : 12:00 a 13:00 - España :16:00 a 17:00 - GMT : 15:00 a 16:00
    • Carrera al Sprint : Horario Local :16:30 a 17:00 - España : 20:30 a 21:00 - GMT : 19:30 a 20:00

    Domingo 14 de Noviembre :
    • CARRERA: Horario Local: 14:00 - España: 18:00 - GMT: 17:00
















    Así era cuando se creó :


    Y así es ahora:


    Datos Básicos de Pista

    • Fecha de creación: 1973
    • Primer Gran Premio de F1: 11/02/1973
    • Grandes Premios organizados: 46
    • Capacidad de espectadores: 119000
    • Longitud oficial: 4,309km / 2,677 millas


    • Longitud oficial:4,309km / 2,677 millas
    • Número de vueltas: 71.
    • Sentido de giro: Izquierdas (Anti-Horario).
    • Longitud total de carrera:305,909km / 190,067 millas.
    • Longitud rodadura: 4.227 metros.
    • Compensación de linea de salida: 30 m.
    • Curvas oficiales: 15.
    • Curvas reales: 15.
    • Curvas oficiales a derecha: 5.
    • Curvas oficiales a izquierda: 10.
    • Curvas reales a derecha:5.
    • Curvas reales a izquierda: 10.


    • Consumo por vuelta: 1,41 Kg.
    • Consumo por vuelta: 1,88 litros.
    • Penalización por vuelta de combustible: 0,038 s.
    • Demora por cada 10Kg de carga: 0,27 s.
    • Tiempo de entrada y salida de pits (sin repostar): 17,9 s.
    • Distancia desde la salida hasta la primera frenada: 200 m.
    • Tiempo de vuelta de referencia: 1:11,341


    • Carga aerodinámica: Media-Alta
    • Dureza / Desgaste de frenos: Medio
    • Agarre del asfalto: Medio
    • Tipo de neumático: Medio
    • Desgaste de neumáticos: Medio


    • Tipos de Neumáticos suministrados por Pirelli:


    • Brembo. La frenada más dura del circuito de Brasil:


    • Ventana Pit Stop a 1 parada : vueltas 39-43
    • Ventana Pit Stop a 2 paradas : vueltas 24 a 28 y 44 a 47
    • Ventana Pit Stop a 3 paradas : vueltas 14 a 19 , 35 a 39 y 52 a 58


    • Mejor vuelta : V. Bottas 1:10,540 (Mercedes 2018)
    • Mejor pole : L. Hamilton 1:07,281 (Mercedes 2018)
    • Pole 2019 : M. Verstappen 1:07,508 - Red Bull
    • Vª Rápida 2019 : V. Bottas 1:10,698 - Mercedes
    • Podium 2019 : 1º M. Verstappen ; 2º P. Gasly ; 3º C. Sainz


    • Piloto con más Poles: 3 A. Senna, M. Hakkinen, F. Massa, R. Barrichello, L. Hamilton
    • Escudería con más Poles: 9 McLaren
    • Piloto con más victorias: 4 M. Schumacher
    • Escudería con más Victorias: 9 Ferrari

    Algersuari nos enseña el circuito de Brasil en el simulador de Red Bull:


    On board de la pole de Verstappen en Brasil 2019 :


    F1 2019 Brasil - Qualifying Highlights:


    F1 2019 Brasil - Race Highlights:


    Mejores On Board Brasil 2019 [USA] :


    Anotaciones de Pedro de la Rosa sobre Interlagos:


    El circuito del autódromo Jose Carlos Pace fue inaugurado en 1940 a las afueras de Sao Paulo, entre dos grandes lagos, y este detalle le dio su nombre extraoficial, Interlagos.

    Al igual que los G.P. de Canadá, EEUU y México, este GP tampoco se celebró el pasado año 2020, por los mismos motivos, la pandemia de covid.

    Con una recta de meta notable (para su longitud) en subida, posee curvas difíciles y rápidas en su primera mitad, y una parte mixta muy delicada en el centro. Su sentido de giro a izquierdas siempre le marcó como uno de los circuitos que "van al revés" de lo habitual.

    Las prioridades de reglaje se enfocan a conseguir un monoplaza que absorba bien las desigualdades del terreno, y que mantenga un alto nivel de adherencia en las curvas lentas que proporcionan un bajo nivel de apoyo aerodinámico, así como lograr el compromiso que permita alcanzar la mayor velocidad posible en las dos rectas importantes del circuito y que además son cuesta arriba. Es un circuito difícil y aunque es reasfaltado habitualmente, debido a la gran cantidad de competiciones que en el se realizan, los baches y rizados permanecen. La pista tiene unos tramos variados y delicados, pero sobre todo varios lugares en los que intentar adelantamientos.

    Recordar también que la altura del circuito (unos 770m. sobre el nivel del mar) hace que la densidad del aire sea menor, lo que se compensa con más carga aerodinámica. La cantidad de oxigeno a esas alturas también es menor y eso lo notan los motores con una pérdida de potencia de aproximadamente el 8% en motores atmosféricos, que se compensa con un mayor régimen de giro de los turbos, pero es "pecata minuta" comparado con el del último GP hasta el momento, el de México, cuya altitud es de 2280m.



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

    2019: M. Verstappen (Red Bull)
    2018: L. Hamilton (Mercedes)
    2017: S. Vettel (Ferrari)
    2016: L. Hamilton (Mercedes)
    2015: N. Rosberg (Mercedes)
    2014: N. Rosberg (Mercedes)
    2013: J. Button (McLaren)
    2012: J. Button (McLaren)
    2011: M. Webber (Red Bull)
    2010: S. Vettel (Red Bull)
    2009: M. Webber (Red Bull)
    2008: F. Massa (Ferrari)
    2007: K. Raïkkönen (Ferrari)
    2006: F. Massa (Ferrari)
    2005: J. Montoya (Williams)
    2004: J. Montoya (Williams)
    2003: G. Fisichella (Jordan)
    2002: M. Schumacher (Ferrari)
    2001: D. Coulthard (McLaren)
    2000: M. Schumacher (Ferrari)
    1999: M. Hakkinen (Mclaren)
    1998: M. Hakkinen (Mclaren)
    1997: J. Villeneuve (Williams)
    1996: D. Hill (Williams)
    1995: M. Schumacher (Benetton)
    1994: A. Senna (McLaren)
    1993: N. Mansell (Williams)
    1992: M. Schumacher (Benetton)
    1991: A. Senna (McLaren)
    1990: A. Prost (Ferrari)
    . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Entradas de blog
    7
    Previas algunos de los equipos antes del GP:



    Brazil GP: Preview - AlphaTauri

    Pierre Gasly: "My third fourth-place finish of the season and the team now equal fifth on points in the Constructors' Championship. Mexico really was a strong weekend, with the whole team working very hard to achieve this result, and only the two Red Bulls and Lewis were in front of me. We were immediately on the pace from Friday and then best of the rest behind the four drivers from the top two teams in Qualifying. Also good for the team is the fact Yuki is growing in confidence and he was a great help, giving me a tow in Qualifying. Everyone is now very motivated about getting fifth in the Constructors' and the result last Sunday is a real motivation to keep pushing hard in Brazil, another track that I think can suit us.


    "The last time we went to Brazil was in 2019 when I finished second. It was my very first F1 podium and a really big moment for me, especially given the way it happened with the sprint to the line with Lewis from the last corner. I am looking forward to reliving all those very nice memories and it's going to be cool to go back there having been on the podium before. The track keeps you very busy, it's anti-clockwise and even the straights are not really straight. You're always having something to do in the cockpit, while the track itself is very technical and I really enjoy it. It's not easy for the car and Power Unit there, so it will be a challenge."


    Yuki Tsunoda: "Even though I didn't even finish the first lap of the Mexican GP, I feel my performance up until Sunday was one of my best of the season. For the third race in a row I made it to Q3, I had good pace all weekend long and generally felt confident in the car. My first visit to Mexico didn't disappoint, it was such an amazing experience, the fans are so passionate, and it was so great to see.


    "Now we are in Sao Paulo, Brazil and it's another first for me. Apart from the fact I've never driven the Brazil track, there will be the added factor of the Sprint Qualifying format, which means I only get one hour of free practice to learn this new track before going into Qualifying. But we have done this a couple of times now, I am getting more experienced and confident in my car, so I know what to expect and how best to deal with it."


    https://www.pitpass.com/71216/Brazil...iew-AlphaTauri


    Brazil GP: Preview - Haas

    Formula 1's triple header continues with a return to Brazil for Uralkali Haas F1 Team at the Sao Paulo Grand Prix, Round 19 of the 2021 season.


    Formula 1 first visited Brazil in 1973, with Interlagos the venue, before the country's event moved to Rio de Janeiro's Jacarepagua through the 1980s. But from 1990 a reprofiled Interlagos picked up the mantle once more. In 2004 the race switched position in the calendar and became the regular season finale, with Fernando Alonso, Kimi Raikkonen, Lewis Hamilton and Sebastian Vettel all crowned World Champion in gripping denouements across the late 2000s and early 2010s.


    A contractual dispute, and rumors over a new venue, led to fears that Formula 1 was never going back again, but amid the difficulties of 2020 came the welcome development that a new agreement was reached, keeping the championship at Interlagos through 2025.


    Officially known as Autodromo Jose Carlos Pace, in deference to the Brazilian Formula 1 icon who died in a 1977 plane crash, Interlagos takes its name from the neighborhood of Sao Paulo located between the artificial reservoirs of Guarapiranga and Billinges - directly translating as 'between lakes'. The circuit is among Formula 1's shortest, at just 4.3 km, and features two lengthy full-throttle sections linked by a sequence of long-radius undulating corners, including Ferradura, Laranjinha and Pinheirinho.



    The opportune overtaking spot comes following the front stretch, at the Senna S, a complex named in honor of the late great Ayrton Senna. While not as extreme as Mexico City's 2,200 meters, Interlagos sits some 800 metres above sea level, providing another set-up trade off as teams chase both downforce and top speed. And, as the dramatic title deciders of 2008 and 2012 will testify, wet weather can influence proceedings, while 2016's race was twice red-flagged and run across three hours due to torrential rain.


    For the third time this season Uralkali Haas F1 Team will tackle a tweaked timetable, with F1 Sprint featuring after its first two appearances at Silverstone and Monza. That leaves rookie drivers Nikita Mazepin and Mick Schumacher with just one hour of practice prior to qualifying on Friday, with Sprint installed on Saturday, ahead of Sunday's grand prix.


    Round 19 of the 2021 FIA Formula 1 World Championship hosts the final sprint event of the season. With speculation of additional events next year, what's your assessment of sprint qualifying and does anything need to change to improve the product for fans or behind the scenes for teams?

    Guenther Steiner: "I'm looking forward to Brazil as the track should suit the sprint qualifying format very well. I think we have to see after the three events we did this year how the fans reacted to it and if we need to make to some tweaks, there is always room for it. You can always make something better so we should look at it and see how we can improve it. For me, going into a few more next year is very good for the sport."


    The Sao Paulo Grand Prix is the home race of Official Test and Reserve driver, Pietro Fittipaldi. Having also announced him joining the team for the post-season test in 2018 at Interlagos, can you share how Pietro's role has evolved and what he's brought to the team over the years?

    GS: "Pietro is a very good guy, he's a very good driver and he's now a part of our family. We always can't do without him but last year when Romain had his accident and he had to jump in, he did a fantastic job not having been in the car for almost one year. Pietro is one of us and hopefully he stays on with us."


    It will be the first time racing in Brazil since the pandemic. Does visiting these iconic locations once again bring about a feeling of normality to the paddock after what seems a long time of uncertainty?

    GS: "Yes, but more than that, I feel normality because we have the grandstands full of people again. That to me is normality because missing out one year in the schedule we are running - you don't really realize how quickly a year goes by - but people back at the track and seeing fans engage with it is very good and that for me is normality and I hope it stays like this."


    Round 19 of the 2021 FIA Formula 1 World Championship hosts the final sprint event of the season. With speculation of additional sprint events next year, what have you learned following sprint qualifying in Silverstone and Monza?

    Nikita Mazepin: "I like sprint events. The issue with them is that you get very little time to adjust to the circuit and having not been to Brazil, it will be a big challenge for me. However, you can't change it, it's the same for everybody and I'm going to give it my best."


    It's a track that has hosted many championship showdowns in its time, what racing memories do you have from the Brazilian Grand Prix?

    NM: "I remember watching the wet race in Brazil in 2016. It was a crazy one to watch and crazy class the drivers have shown."


    The Autodromo Jose Carlos Pace has numerous iconic features, including the banked entry into the start/finish straight and the Senna 'S' bend - can you describe a lap of the track and where are the most challenging areas?

    NM: "I'll be better at describing the track once I've driven there! Right now, I've only seen races and onboards, so it will be great to get out there. It seems like it's a very fast circuit with very slow speeds, so it will be a good challenge. It's just nice to get to know all of the tracks around the world. As Mexico and Brazil are the types of circuits that have real character to them, being a young driver and getting to drive to these places for work - it's cool."


    Round 19 of the 2021 FIA Formula 1 World Championship hosts the final sprint event of the season. With speculation of additional sprint events next year, what have you learned following sprint qualifying in Silverstone and Monza?

    Mick Schumacher: "I think that sprint events are interesting. They are different, but probably for Brazil it's going to be all about figuring out, as quick as you can for FP1, what you need for qualifying. The good thing is in brazil the track is very short, so you'll have the opportunity to do a lot of laps and maybe come into the pits and change things, in terms of set-up or approach to corners."


    It's a track that has hosted many championship showdowns in its time, what racing memories do you have from the Brazilian Grand Prix?

    MS: "I haven't personally been to Brazil before, so it's going to be a first for me. I have driven the track on the simulator though and it was fun - I enjoyed it. Hopefully it will be the same experience when I go there this weekend."


    The Autodromo Jose Carlos Pace has numerous iconic features, including the banked entry into the start/finish straight and the Senna 'S' bend - can you describe a lap of the track and where are the most challenging areas?

    MS: "It's a very short track, you do lots of laps and hopefully there's the opportunity for us to fight with some people and maybe have a Q2 appearance, that would be great. It will be very interesting, the start-finish straight will be great. Some of the iconic battles that we saw with people losing the car and having shunts there. It's a tricky corner, especially if it's wet which it looks be right now, which would be good for us, and I'm very much looking forward to going there."


    Although born in Miami, you race under the Brazilian flag. It's a country with such racing prestige and has produced three World Champions, one whom you share a surname with. How does it feel to be a part of Formula 1's Brazilian contingency?

    Pietro Fittipaldi: "I'm very proud and very happy to be representing Brazil in racing, as well as being a part of a family who has so much history in racing - with my grandad in Formula 1, my cousin Christian, my uncle as well - Max Papis - and my brother. For me, it's a big honor - to have the Fittipaldi name on my helmet and car as well, I've always been very proud of it.


    "People always ask if pressure comes with the name, but I think nobody can put more pressure than I put on myself because I want to win races and championships, and I think the name and the family that I have around me can only be helpful and positive."

    It's a track that has hosted many championship showdowns in its time, what racing memories do you have from the Brazilian Grand Prix?

    PF: "The first Brazilian GP I went to was in 2006, but the one I remember, and it's a sad memory, was 2008. I was there with my brother and we were watching the race from the Paddock Club. Everyone was obviously cheering for Massa and thought that he had won the championship as we were watching the screens and we saw his car had gone past, he had won the race. We saw his family celebrating, so everyone started celebrating and then a couple of seconds later we realized he had lost. It was a massive moment of excitement with a massive downfall. There weren't many happy Brazilians, but I remember that as if it happened yesterday.


    "The other memory I have is with Haas in 2018 when we announced that I was going to be testing the car for the first time and being a part of the team. That's a good memory I have of Interlagos.


    "I raced at Interlagos this year for the first time in a Porsche Cup race. I was subbing for Nelson Piquet Jr. so that was pretty cool. When you come down the tunnel and into the track, there's a massive painting on Senna so you can see the history as soon as you enter the track. When you race on it, the simulator is actually very similar to the real thing. I've done so many laps on the simulator that when I got out on track for the first time, it felt like I had been racing there for years."


    You've been a part of the Haas family since 2018, first driving in the post-season test. How has your role evolved of the years and what are your thoughts on the new set of regulations for 2022?

    PF: "I've been with the team since 2018 - so I've got to test the 2018 and 2019 car and I got to race the 2020 car. I haven't tested this car as due to COVID, there haven't been any in-season tests and there is limited pre-season testing.


    "For me, it's exciting, it's different. You get to drive a new era of Formula 1. If I get the chance to test the car next season, that will be exciting as no one knows what it's going to be like. Everyone's saying it's going to be harder to drive, less aero, with cars moving around more, so you will only be able to tell once you get behind the wheel. As a driver, you always want new challenges.


    "I think I'm one of those drivers who has driven the biggest number of different cars in the world - the only thing I haven't done is rally or ice driving. I've raced Formula 1, NASCAR, IndyCar, I've driven Formula E, Porsche LMP1, Super Formula, DTM, Brazilian Stockcar, GT, so to add the new era of Formula 1 would be pretty cool."


    The Brazilian Grand Prix can't be discussed without mentioning the fans, who really live every second of the race on track with the drivers. Have you felt that warmth?

    PF: "Brazilian fans are huge. When I made by debut last season in Bahrain and we weren't able to have fans at track, I was getting so many messages on social media with so much support from Brazilians. They were happy to finally have a Brazilian back on track in Formula 1. I see that as well with the drivers in junior categories, Brazilians want another Brazilian driver back on the grid. I believe the race for this weekend is sold out and I can't wait for the day when a Brazilian finishes on the podium or wins the race in Interlagos - it will be a huge moment."



    https://www.pitpass.com/71218/Brazil-GP-Preview-Haas


    Brazil GP: Preview - McLaren

    Lando Norris: "I'm excited to be racing in Brazil after missing out last year because of the pandemic. Interlagos is an iconic circuit with a rich history in F1. The atmosphere there is unique thanks to the passionate fans that make it a fun place to race.


    "Hopefully we can take our learnings from Mexico into this weekend and improve as a team. We've got four more races left on the calendar so every session counts. Sprint qualifying has shown that there are plenty of opportunities to make good progress across the weekend. We need to keep our heads down and hit the ground running on Friday."


    Daniel Ricciardo: "I'm looking forward to heading back to Brazil for another sprint weekend, these weekends have been kind to us so far this year, so we'll head into the weekend with positivity. After the result last weekend, where we had a disappointing result, we can only really look forward. Luckily we have the opportunity to fight back almost immediately with this triple-header of races.


    "I didn't take home any points in Mexico, but the outcome could've been very different if we'd just had a few more centimetres, which proves we have the car to fight for good positions and decent points. There's definitely some optimism coming off the back of last weekend. My focus is now on scoring points in a few days' time, so we'll keep at it. The team is hungry, determined and we'll keep on going right to the final lap of the season."



    Andreas Seidl, Team Principal: "We head to Brazil this week with the chance to bounce straight back from our result in Mexico. It's great to be returning to the Autodromo Jose Carlos Pace in Sao Paulo after two years. The track is one of the most historic on the Formula 1 calendar. Our last visit to Brazil holds fond memories for the team as we secured our first podium since 2014.


    "However, it's important we continue to stay focused during this intense triple-header and deliver to the best of our abilities to score good points. The circuit is not without its challenges with a high altitude similar to Mexico, constant elevation changes and unpredictable weather that will make things interesting.


    "We're looking forward to using the sprint qualifying format this weekend for the third and final time this season. The new format has provided excitement on the track for the fans while presenting teams with more opportunities from the very start of the weekend. The aim will be to find a good level of consistency with both cars from the first session to achieve the best result possible."


    https://www.pitpass.com/71219/Brazil-GP-Preview-McLaren


    Brazil GP: Preview - Aston Martin

    Sebastian: "We come into Brazil off the back of a run of points scores, so we want to keep the momentum going. We'll be racing in the Sprint format again, which might make things more unpredictable. But the goal doesn't change, and we'll be looking for a productive Friday and Saturday before aiming for more points on Sunday."


    Lance: "I'm putting the last race weekend behind me and focusing on extracting the maximum from our car in Brazil. I'm looking forward to racing in the Sprint format once again, it'll be interesting to see how it can shake up the field. Interlagos is an exciting track, it's a short lap with gradient changes throughout that will undoubtedly showcase some great on-track battles."


    Cognizant's Keys to the Race



    Deciding the optimum strategy is challenging in Brazil. In 2019, one- and two-stop strategies proved closely matched, and were affected by two late Safety Cars. But in 2018, a one-stop strategy ultimately prevailed, when a spread-out midfield contributed to the stasis. Pirelli has allocated the C2, C3 and C4 tyre for the 11th time this year.

    There's been an incredible nine Safety Cars in the last five years in Brazil, although no fewer than six are accounted for in the 2016 race, which also featured two red flags.

    However, Safety Cars are still common. Since 2015's Grand Prix, they have also featured in 2017 (once) and 2019 (twice).


    Overtaking is challenging at Interlagos, and is compounded by the short run to Turn One and a tight first sector. In 2019, there were 35 overtakes (excluding the first lap and Safety Car restarts). DRS is usually crucial for making an overtake, accounting for roughly 65% of moves, with the run from Turn 15 to Turn One often the best point to make a move.


    https://www.pitpass.com/71222/Brazil...w-Aston-Martin


    Brazil GP: Preview - Ferrari

    Just a few days after the Mexico City Grand Prix, Scuderia Ferrari Mission Winnow has moved to another famous city in the Americas, for the first Sao Paulo Grand Prix. The name is new, but the track that hosts the 19th round of the season is a classic: the Jose Carlos Pace circuit in Interlagos, named after the Brazilian who actually won here in 1975. It has already hosted the Brazilian Grand Prix 37 times and is the most visited track outside Europe after Montreal, the venue for 40 Canadian Grands Prix.


    Yet again, after Silverstone and Monza, it is a circuit with a long history that hosts the Sprint Qualifying event for the final time this year, which means the timetable is very different to the usual one. Qualifying, to set the grid for Saturday's Sprint Qualifying will take place on Friday at 16 local (20 CET) after just one hour of free practice to set up the cars at 12.30 (16.30 CET).


    Interlagos is a medium-to-high downforce circuit, mainly due to its slower middle sector that has two low speed corners. However, engine power is also important as the first and third sectors have straights and flat out corners. Overtaking is definitely on the cards, which makes it popular with the drivers, even if they are well aware that it can be tricky, partly because of the bumpy nature of the track, which is built on soft clay soil. The races here are often spectacular with overtaking possible at the first corner and braking into the third turn where the DRS can be activated. Overtaking is even possible in the slower part but it's not for the fainthearted. The weather can make life complicated and sudden downpours have been known to turn the outcome of a race on its head. That could well be the case this weekend, as rain is forecast for every day.


    https://www.pitpass.com/71223/Brazil-GP-Preview-Ferrari


    Brazil GP: Preview - Red Bull

    Now you've had time to reflect on the Mexican GP, how did it feel to be on the top step of the podium there again?

    Max Verstappen: It felt really good to win in Mexico. As a Team it almost couldn't have gone any better for us, it was great to have Checo up there with me and that's what we want, we have to keep on pushing. I really didn't expect qualifying to go how it did but I always knew the car would be good in the race. We had a pace advantage and I was able to manage it to the end of the race.


    What are your expectations for the Brazilian GP?

    MV: Heading to Brazil, it's difficult to say how competitive we are going to be. In 2019 we won the race but it was a close battle all the way through and I expect something very similar again this year. Let's see what the weather forecast is going to be because that can impact the performance quite a bit. It's also a sprint race this weekend; I tend to do well in the sprint race but then get bad race results so let's try and turn it around.

    We are one point behind in the Constructors Championship. What would it mean for the Team?

    MV: It would mean a lot to the Team to win, we of course work for both Championships so to get those points today was amazing. Checo has been on fire for the past few races. For now, we are taking it race by race and we just need to keep pushing.


    It was a historic moment for you in Mexico, how did it feel to be up on that podium?


    Sergio Perez
    :
    It felt great! To have everyone up there with me in Foro Sol for the podium, people who have been with me since day one, was incredible. It was an emotional moment for my whole family, they are a big part of what I do every weekend on the racetrack and I am very pleased that we got the result for them too. It was a pretty intense week, it was hard to keep the focus and not be distracted by the people and intensity of the moment.


    It was such an extreme race on Sunday and the whole weekend was similar. It went very well and I am very happy with the Team result, that Red Bull Racing Honda won in my country and that I got the podium.


    Did your focus immediately turn to Brazil after the race in Mexico?

    SP: It was a great result in my home country but ultimately, we have to move on straight away and shift the focus in a triple header. We go to Brazil next and as a Team we have to keep pushing hard because we are in such a strong position as the season starts to close. We are one point away from leading the Constructors Championship but ultimately none of that matters in this moment, what matters is the final standings, which is why we'll keep pushing until this season is done.


    What are you expectations for the Brazilian Grand Prix?

    SP: It is another opportunity and another chance to improve for the Team and me. This season has shown how quickly things can change so we need to make sure those changes are only positive for us this week. I have had three podiums in a row and feel like it's all down to getting to know the car better so I will take that momentum to Brazil and hope to build on it.



    https://www.pitpass.com/71224/Brazil...eview-Red-Bull



    Brazil GP: Preview - Alfa Romeo

    Alfa Romeo Racing ORLEN heads to South America for a true Formula One classic, the Brazilian Grand Prix, aiming to extend its points-scoring run in this weekend's race. The team will be keen to add to its tally after scoring in two of the most recent four races, with an uptick in performance auguring well for the final races of the season.


    Brazilians' love for Formula One needs no introduction. This is a land of passion for our sport, with the crowds on the grandstands providing a show as entertaining as that on track - and that's saying a lot, as the Brazilian Grand Prix is very often a thrilling event.

    This is a land that has given Formula One some of the most legendary drivers, the Sennas and Fittipaldis and many others who wrote historical pages of our sport. This is a land that has created the rhythm of samba: their heartbeats are just naturally faster.


    But it is not in samba that Alfa Romeo Racing ORLEN finds its inspiration for this race.

    Pitched into a fight, we will fight with flair. We will prove naysayers wrong with rhythm, agility and strength: our inspiration is in capoeira.


    A fight it will be: in the middle of a triple-header, after eighteen gruelling rounds already, Brazil is a race where teams are tested physically and mentally. Remaining lucid is a struggle against lactic acid and mental fog: it takes every crumb of focus - but this is what we train for.


    Eight points in the last four outings give us hope for more: they spur us on to land a few more punches between now and the end of the season. Like a capoeirista, we will dodge the blows coming our way, swinging and flailing, looking for an opportunity. It'll be captivating to watch, but for us it's just the determination that matters.


    Four rounds left this season. Four chances to add to our tally. Four opportunity to land blows. The music has started and the capoeira is about to begin.


    Frederic Vasseur, Team Principal: "Finishing in the points in two of the last four races is a good outcome, but there is more we can achieve. We were in the realistic conditions to bring home points in all these races and in Mexico we could have had two cars in the points, and these are the opportunities we have to take between now and the end of the season. As always, we are working hard, all together as a team, to have some good results as we bring the year to a close: the performance in the last few outings has been promising and I think we can be in the middle of the fight once more in Brazil. The team is undergoing a massive effort as it reaches halfway through this triple-header: bodies and minds are tired but we need to pull together and fight on. We will need to be sharp and deliver a flawless weekend, but I am confident we can do so."


    Kimi Raikkonen: "I was pleased with our performance in Mexico and I hope we can be on a similar level in Interlagos. Last week's race was not that eventful for me, but we got points so I am happy with the outcome: in the end, the result was good so I don't care if I was on my own for most of the afternoon. Interlagos is a place that holds some very good memories for me: it's where I won the world championship in 2007 so to race here one last time is going to be nice. Of course, once I am in the car I don't think about these things, but it's nice to be back here after missing out when the race was cancelled last year."


    Antonio Giovinazzi: "Some races are good, some are bad but I try to look at the positives: we showed good pace as a team in Mexico and I am confident it will be the same here. We have been fighting for the top ten in every race lately and I am determined to bring home the points this weekend. Brazil is where I had my best ever result, in 2019, and it'd be nice to add another good race to this record: what I can guarantee is that I will keep giving everything I have in every race, every lap, every corner."



    https://www.pitpass.com/71227/Brazil...iew-Alfa-Romeo



    Brazil GP: Preview - Alpine

    After returning to the points last time out, the team heads straight to São Paulo for the second race of the triple header. Executive Director Marcin Budkowski outlines the plan of action for this weekend.


    Heading to Brazil and another high-altitude circuit, how does the team deal with the challenges of racing in this sort of environment?

    Marcin Budkowski: We saw in Mexico that the high altitude was quite challenging for our package and it hasn't really worked in our favour compared to our competitors. Although our absolute performance wasn't good and we underperformed in qualifying, we did manage the race quite well and salvaged a couple of points. Brazil is at a lower altitude than Mexico so we expect it to be less of an influence on our competitiveness, and it's vital for us to have a strong weekend after we lost ground to our main competitors in the Constructors' Championship.


    Interlagos is a legendary circuit in Formula 1. What makes it so special?

    MB: The circuit has a good mix of straights and low speed corners and it's a bit of a classic in Formula 1. It's a short lap and it's pretty bumpy - but not quite as bumpy as Austin! The fans are so passionate and add to what is usually a fantastic atmosphere. The race in Brazil has often thrown up some spicy results in the past, so we need to be prepared for what might well be a bit of a chaotic weekend and capitalise on any opportunities that may arise.


    What are the team's thoughts heading into Formula 1's third ever Sprint Race?

    MB: Having a Sprint Race weekend format close to the end of the season, where most of the positions in the championship are still being fought for, certainly adds some uncertainty. We've performed quite well in the last two Sprint Races, so we're approaching this weekend with confidence and excitement. It's a circuit where you can overtake on, which makes it a good venue for this kind of format. Following this race, we can look back at what we learned in the three Sprint events and discuss with F1 and the FIA to see what can be improved for 2022.


    The battle for fifth place is now closer than ever, what can help make the difference?

    MB: It's looking like it's going to go down to the wire with Alpha Tauri after they scored big in Mexico. While we are on the same number of points, we currently lead Alpha Tauri by virtue of Esteban's win in Hungary. At this stage of the season, the performance of the car is generally pretty fixed across the grid, but we'll see different results according to the characteristics of each circuit and which car they suit better. Every detail will count, and we need perfect execution, reliability, and consistency throughout the remaining four races.


    It's been three years since Esteban Ocon last raced in Brazil. After showing promising pace on Sunday in Mexico, the Frenchman is looking ahead to racing at Interlagos and taking on Formula 1's third Sprint Qualifying.


    What do you like about racing at Interlagos?

    Esteban Ocon: It's been a couple of years since I raced in Brazil and I've always enjoyed racing there. The atmosphere is incredibly special as Brazilian fans are very passionate for Formula 1 and you can feel the legacy of Ayrton Senna there. I love the passion and energy in Brazil, so it's definitely good that we're heading back there this weekend after missing out last year.


    What are the main challenges of the circuit?

    EO: Interlagos is a unique circuit and it's one of my favourites on the calendar as it's a real mix of corners throughout. The lap is short, quite fast and normally the weather in Brazil can throw some surprises, which we have to adapt to. We also have the Sprint Qualifying again this weekend and it's a decent circuit for overtaking, so we'll see what we can do this weekend. While I enjoy racing there, my results in Formula 1 haven't reflected that, so hopefully this weekend I can score my first points in Brazil and also return to the points after not scoring in the last two races.


    Leaving Mexico, how are you feeling about the current performance?

    EO: I actually left Mexico feeling quite positive even if we didn't score points. We were always up against it starting from the back of the grid and then we had some unavoidable lap one contact, so to work our way to thirteenth wasn't too bad in the end.

    Our race pace was definitely an improvement since recent races, and we'll continue to learn and improve. The on-track battles were fun and the target this weekend is to start fast on Friday, have a strong qualifying and then be in a position to score points come Sunday's race.


    Fernando Alonso returns to Interlagos, the place where the Spaniard won his second World Championship in Formula 1. With a trail of good memories to reflect on in Brazil, Fernando is hoping to pick-up where he left off in Mexico as the season edges closer to its climax.


    What are your closing remarks to the weekend in Mexico?

    Fernando Alonso: In the end it was a good result for us to come away with two points.

    We had a very difficult Saturday and I didn't quite get my laps together in qualifying.

    But we executed a good race and I think ninth was the maximum we could achieve on Sunday. We showed some decent pace during the race, so we need to evaluate why it was a little bit different to Saturday. We lost a little bit of ground to Alpha Tauri in the battle for fifth, so we need to now focus on the last few races and score points consistently. I really enjoyed the atmosphere in Mexico, and it was good to see how happy the fans were and hearing them chant was amazing. It's a reminder of what we lost during the pandemic.


    How much fun is racing in Interlagos?

    FA: Interlagos is a great track. Its history in Formula 1 is rich and the fans there know Formula 1 very well. The lap is very short, but it has a good flow that makes it quite enjoyable. Physically it's a hard circuit to race on. It's bumpy, the altitude is high again and the weather can be extremely unpredictable. There is always some drama in Brazil and so we have to be prepared for that, but it makes the whole weekend exciting as anything can happen. We've had a fair share of dramatic races this year and we're expecting this to be no different.


    It's fifteen years since you won your second world title in Brazil. How fondly do you look back on that time?

    FA: Obviously, it brings back very good memories and it doesn't feel like it was fifteen years ago. We had a strong package that year, but as the season entered the latter stages the Ferraris were very quick and consistent. However, Michael (Schumacher) had a retirement in Suzuka, which was the round just before Brazil, and this meant we only needed one point to take the championship. He also had a grid penalty, so it made things a little easier. Even in this position you are conscious of the end result and have to make sure you do everything right. Despite the situation in the championship, as a racer you always push to the maximum. In the end we delivered a good race to finish second and it was enough for the title. We didn't want to risk anything! The feeling afterwards was amazing, and it was special to see our whole team celebrating after such a close fight for the championship.




    https://www.pitpass.com/71228/Brazil-GP-Preview-Alpine



    Brazil GP: Preview - Pirelli

    The Brazilian Grand Prix will use the C2 compound as the P Zero White hard, C3 as the P Zero Yellow medium, and C4 as the P Zero Red soft: the same tyre choice as has been made for all the races on the American continent this year. This is a step softer than the tyre choice nominated for the Brazilian Grand Prix at Interlagos when it was last run in 2019 (with C1, C2, and C3 selected).


    With the hard tyre not being used extensively in 2019, this year’s choice should allow a more even use of all the compounds and potentially wider variations in strategy.


    Brazil is the final race this year run to a sprint qualifying format, leading to a different tyre allocation than normal. Rather than having 13 sets of tyres for a weekend, there will be just 12 sets. These 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, 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.


    Track Characteristics

    The short and intense Interlagos lap is one of the relatively few anti-clockwise layouts on the calendar, with a non-stop succession of corners that keeps the tyres working hard: particularly the front-right. The short lap means that traffic can be an issue and there’s also a high safety car probability, so any sprint qualifying or race strategy needs to bear that in mind.


    Apart from the long uphill Arquibancada left-hander, all of the 15 corners are reasonably short, meaning that the lateral loads on the tyres are contained and the energy demands quite low: it’s more about traction and braking.


    The weather in Brazil at this time of year can range from intense heat to torrential rain, with some grooves having been cut in the asphalt to help drainage in the event of heavy rain.


    In 2019, when the last Brazilian GP was held, Red Bull’s Max Verstappen won the Brazilian Grand Prix with a three-stop strategy, following two safety cars at the end of the race. There were three different strategies in the top four, with McLaren’s Carlos Sainz (fourth at the flag) stopping just once from last on the grid. Without the safety cars, a two-stop strategy would have been the favoured tactic.


    Mario Isola: "This year we return to a nomination more similar to the choice made up until 2018, using the C4 as the soft option. In 2019 we decided to go a step harder, trying to prevent graining and degradation on the soft, but as a result the hard tyre was not used much. Interlagos is an old-school track that keeps drivers and tyres busy and often produces some dramatic races, as we saw last time. The weather is another variable factor: we've experienced some of the hottest track temperatures of the season in the past, and also the complete opposite. As a result, this year's more versatile tyre selection should be able to cope with all the wide-ranging demands of the Brazilian Grand Prix and provide some different strategies. Although the race takes place at around the same time of year as it did last time, the teams have not experienced sprint qualifying at Interlagos before, so there will be plenty to discover."



    https://www.pitpass.com/71215/Brazil-GP-Preview-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)

  6. #6
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    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

  7. #7
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    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

  8. #8
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    Los números de la F.P. 1:







    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

  9. #9
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    Muchos van a echar de menos a Kimi.



  10. #10
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    Hasta en Brasil tienen que controlar los límites de la pista.




  11. #11
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    Casco especial de Verstappen.












  12. #12
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    Hamilton y Bottas son los más rápidos en la Q1. Tras ellos, Sainz.

    Alonso pasa el corte en 12ª posición.

    Sorprende ver entre los eliminados a Russell, ya que nos tiene acoscumbrados a pasar el corte, y a Stroll, que cometió un error en su última vuelta lanzada.


    Los eliminados en Q1 son:


    16 Stroll
    17 Latiffi
    18 Russell
    19 Schumacher
    20 Mazepin




    Tiempos completos de la Q1:




  13. #13
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    Desde que son compañeros, esta ha sido la primera ocasión en la que Latifi ha logrado quedar por delante de Russell.




  14. #14
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  15. #15
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    Hamilton y Bottas vuelven a ser los más rápidos en Q2. Esta vez, tras ellos ha finalizado Verstappen, a casi medio segundo.

    Carlos y Fernando pasan a Q3 al terminar 8º y 10º respectivamente.


    Los eliminados en Q2 son:



    11 Ocon
    12 Vettel
    13 Tsunoda
    14 Raikkonen
    15 Giovinazzi



    Tiempos completos en Q2:




  16. #16
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    En el primer intento en Q3, Hamilton marca el mejor tiempo seguido a dos décimas por Verstappen.

    Tras ellos, Bottas, Checo, Gasly, Sainz, Norris, Alonso, Ricciardo y Leclerc.

    Hamilton ha sido 1:08.107, un pelín más lento que el que marcó en Q2, que fue 1:08.068.

  17. #17
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    FORMULA 1 HEINEKEN GRANDE PRÊMIO DE SÃO PAULO 2021 - Interlagos - São Paulo
    Resultados sesión de CALIFICACIÓN
    Viernes, 12 de noviembre de 2021




    Lewis HAMILTON logra marcar el mejor tiempo en Interlagos, y lo hace con contundencia ya que VERSTAPPEN acabó segundo a casi medio segundo.

    Tras ellos han terminado sus compañeros de equipo, con BOTTAS en tercera posición y Checo PÉREZ en la cuarta. Catorce milésimas los han separado.

    GASLY sigue con sus buenas actuaciones y ha terminado quinto.

    Los Ferrari han acabado después, con Carlos SAINZ terminando sexto y LECLERC séptimo.

    Después de los Ferrari han terminado los McLaren de NORRIS y RICCIARDO y los Alpine de Fernando ALONSO y OCON, que se quedó a las puertas de pasar a Q3.





























  18. #18
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    Muy diferentes las caras de Hamilton y de Verstappen al finalizar el día. Son lo contrario a lo que vimos en Austin.







  19. #19
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    El casco que lleva aquí Bottas seguro que lo llevaría Lari.




  20. #20
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    Vueltas eliminadas durante la calificación por superar los límites de la pista en la curva 4.




  21. #21
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    los números de la clasificatoria de hoy en Sao Paulo:







    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

  22. #22
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    ******** O J O ********


    En la inspección tras la calificación, se han encontrado irregularidades en el DRS de Hamilton. Se abre más de lo permitido. Los comisarios han solicitado la presencia de un representante de Mercedes para aclararlo. Si se confirma la infracción, podrían descalificar a Hamilton, por lo que mañana tendría que salir último en la carrera de calificación.








  23. #23
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    Hamilton acaba de borrar este tweet. Parece que ya no está contento con el equipo.




  24. #24
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    Telemetría de Hamilton y Verstappen en sus vueltas rápidas en Q3.
















    https://twitter.com/f1debrief/status...91730981838854

  25. #25
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  26. #26
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    Verstappen revisando su DRS al finalizar la quali... y revisando también el de Hamilton. ¿Sospechaban ya en Red Bull algo?



    https://twitter.com/frd182/status/14...224311814?s=20

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    Pues los comisarios no saben qué hacer con el tema del DRS de Hamilton. Deben de esperar «instrucciones» de más arriba . Me pregunto si no lo tendrían claro si fuera el coche de otro piloto, no sé, por ejemplo, el coche de Alonso . Pero claro, se trata del piloto de «está mal lo que has hecho pero te lo pasamos por alto, aunque el próximo que lo haga, será sancionado».




    Mercedes-AMG PETRONAS F1 Team @MercedesAMGF1 · 6h

    UPDATE: The Stewards have adjourned the hearing relating to the investigation into the DRS of Car 44.

    No decision will be taken tonight, as the FIA await evidence that will not be available until the morning.

    The rear-wing assembly of the #44 W12 will be impounded overnight.




  28. #28
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    Cita Iniciado por GoVal Ver mensaje
    Verstappen revisando su DRS al finalizar la quali... y revisando también el de Hamilton. ¿Sospechaban ya en Red Bull algo?



    https://twitter.com/frd182/status/14...224311814?s=20


    JAJAJAJAJAJAJAJAJAJAJAJA Pues los comisarios han llamado a declarar a Verstappen y a un representante de Red Bull por esta acción, por tocar Verstappen el alerón trasero de Hamilton en el parque cerrado.





  29. #29
    Yo vine de trabajar ayer noche y ni me acordaba que este finde tenia este formato, me saltó el resumen de la clasi en youtube por suerte.

    Y ya leyendo lo que ha venido despues, joer, esto no deja de perder interes ni un solo momento

  30. #30
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    Cita Iniciado por yorch Ver mensaje
    Yo vine de trabajar ayer noche y ni me acordaba que este finde tenia este formato, me saltó el resumen de la clasi en youtube por suerte.

    Y ya leyendo lo que ha venido despues, joer, esto no deja de perder interes ni un solo momento


    A mi me pasó lo mismo, que no me acordaba y encima no pude ver los libres 1 y cuando creía que iba a ver los libres 2, ¡me encontré con la quali!

    Sobre lo otro, es que es de risa. Siempre que se ha encontrado una irregularidad técnica en un coche, ha significado descalificación de ese coche, aunque simplemente haya sido que no ha habido gasolina para la muestra. Ahora con Hamilton resulta que tienen que mirar y remirar, es decir, tienen que inventar y reinventar una historia en el reglamento para no tenerlo que sancionar.

    De entrada se ponen a investigar a Max por algo que muchos pilotos hacen desde hace años y por lo que ninguno ha sido sancionado, ni siquiera recibido una reprimenda. Como esto por ejemplo de Vettel que incluso fueron ellos quienes lo pusieron en plan gracieta.

    https://twitter.com/F1/status/1184173341839507457?s=20


    ¿Que no se debe hacer? Pues lo dejas claro desde el primer momento y solucionado, pero no te pongas exquisito justo ahora.


    Los de la FIA se han metido en un jardín muy espinoso y creo que bastante innecesario. Que hoy salga Hamilton último en la carrera experimento no es tanto drama como hacerlo en la carrera de mañana. Con la diferencia que ha mostrado aquí, puede salir último y remontar muchas posiciones de cara a tener una buena posición de salida en la carrera buena, en la que tiene otra oportunidad de remontar más.


    Me pillo yo también un buen saco de palomitas.

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