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Tema: F1 2020 - G.P. Nº 9 - LA TOSCANA

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    F1 2020 - G.P. Nº 9 - LA TOSCANA

    FORMULA 1 TEMPORADA 2020 – GP Nº 9
    GRAN PREMIO DE LA TOSCANA

    Mugello
    Autodromo Internacional del Mugello
    Via Senni 15
    50038 Scarperia
    ITALIA




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

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

    Domingo 13 de Septiembre :
    CARRERA
    :
    Horario Local: 15:10 - España: 15:10 - GMT: 13:10























    Datos Básicos de Pista

    • Fecha de creación: 1950
    • Primer Gran Premio de F1: 13/09/2020
    • Grandes Premios organizados: 0
    • Capacidad de espectadores: 84000
    • Longitud oficial:5.245 metros. / 3,259 millas


    • Longitud oficial:5.245 metros. / 3,259 millas
    • Número de vueltas: 59.
    • Sentido de giro: Derechas (horario).
    • Longitud total de carrera: 309,455km / 192,286 millas.
    • Longitud rodadura: metros.
    • Compensación de linea de salida: m.
    • Curvas oficiales: 15
    • Curvas reales: 15
    • Curvas oficiales a derecha: 9.
    • Curvas oficiales a izquierda: 6.
    • [Curvas reales a derecha: 9.
    • Curvas reales a izquierda: 6.
    • % de vuelta con acelerador a fondo: 65%.
    • % de vuelta usando freno: 18%.
    • % de uso de ERS por vuelta: 36%.
    • Consumo por vuelta: 1,83 Kg.
    • Consumo por vuelta: 2.4 l.
    • Penalización por vuelta de combustible: 0,047s.
    • Demora por cada 10Kg de carga: 0,257s.
    • Tiempo de entrada y salida de pits (sin repostar): 19,8s.
    • Distancia desde la salida hasta la primera frenada: 595m.
    • Tiempo de vuelta de referencia: 1:18,704.
    • Carga aerodinámica: Media-Baja
    • Dureza / Desgaste de frenos: Medio
    • Agarre del asfalto:
    • Tipo de neumático: Medio
    • Desgaste de neumáticos: Medio
    • Tipos de Neumáticos suministrados por Pirelli:


    • Selección de neumáticos de los pilotos:


    • Brembo. La frenadas más duras de Mugello:

    • Ventana Pit Stop a 1 parada : vueltas a
    • Ventana Pit Stop a 2 paradas : vueltas a y a
    • Ventana Pit Stop a 3 paradas : vueltas a , a y a


    Mejor vuelta 1:18,704 - Rubens Barrichello (Ferrari 2004)
    Mejor pole - ()
    Pole 2019 : - ()
    Vuelta Rápida 2019 : V. Botas - ()
    Podium 2019 : 1º ; 2º ; 3º

    [*]
    Piloto con más Poles:
    Escudería con más Poles: [B]/B]
    Piloto con más victorias:
    Escudería con más Victorias:

    Onboard de Mugello:




    El nombre de Mugello está asociado con las carreras automovilísticas en esa área de la Toscana italiana desde 1914, originalmente era un temible circuito de carreras de 61 km.
    Mugello, cerca de Florencia, nunca ha sido sede de una carrera de Fórmula 1, aunque ha albergado multitud de sesiones de entrenamientos en pretemporada, el último en el año 2012, así como sesiones de entrenamientos de equipos cuando estas estaban permitidas.
    El circuito de Mugello se inauguró en junio de 1974. En 1988 Ferrari compró la pista, ubicada a 120 km de su sede, Maranello.
    Mugello es un circuito ondulante que los pilotos adoran casi universalmente, y casi todos lo colocan entre "sus preferidos". Exigente en cuanto a los niveles de potencia de motor, medio en cuanto a la dureza con los sistemas de frenos y de dificultad media en los adelantamientos.
    Ubicado en un valle, la topografía natural hace que una vuelta a la pista de 5,2 km, sea como una montaña rusa por sus variadas curvas rápidas en subida y bajada, ya que cuenta con 43m. de desnivel entre su parte más alta y la más baja, y en la que solo su larga recta de meta de 1141m. les da un respiro a los pilotos.




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

    2020:

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

    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Muchas gracias por el hilo, McH. Muchas ganas de ver aquí un gran premio. Siendo un circuito tan al gusto de los pilotos, espero que tanto ellos como nosotros podamos disfrutar de una buena carrera.

    Una pena que Ferrari celebre aquí, justamente aquí, su carrera número 1.000 estando en las condiciones que las que está.

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    Una imagen más del circuito.



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    El previo de Pirelli.



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    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    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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    Reparado el link de la vuelta onboard de Muguello en el post de apertura, pero aquí repongo ese y otros





    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

  9. #9
    Es un circuito que patee bastante en mi epoca de "simulero", muy divertido y, al menos en simulación, daba lugar a muchos piques, aunque casi siempre corriamos con turismos o GT's, y creo recordar una carrera con Formula 3. A veces me dan ganas de desempolvar el equipo y grabar algunas vueltas (era un paquete).

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    Las imágenes de las cámaras a bordo de los autos durante la sesión de clasificación van a ser espectaculares y probablemente lo mejor del GP.

    Por la naturaleza de la pista, como comentais, la carrera tiene pinta de ser un tostón, salvo que los neumáticos, que van a sufrir de lo lindo, no puedan con el desafío.

    Creo que los autos del equipo Mercedes pueden mostrar una superioridad obscena, con casi todas las curvas de media o alta velocidad, generando la 'downforce' que genera la W11.

    Supongo que la RB16 de MV les seguirá a una distancia prudencial.

    Mientras que esos autos tengan "aire libre", no van a tener problemas para motrar su superioridad, pero si por un casual "caen" al pelotón, van a sufrir con la "refrigeraçao"

    Uno de los equipos de los que espero una substancial "mejora" y sin "tocar nada" es la Suderia Ferrari, la SF1000 genera un montón de "carga" y en esta pista no van a tener que verse obligados a "comprometer" los niveles de 'downforce' para evitar ser "caracoles" en las rectas, con lo que debieran encontrar de forma más fácil un mejor balance de sus autos.

    Creo que el equipo McLaren F1 puede seguir brillando, por el "momentum" que traen del último GP y por lo bien que va la MCL35 en curva rápida, como bien constató DR en el pasado GP. Lo que me presenta alguna duda es la posición de los autos del equipo Racing Point, en teoría, el auto Mercedes de la pasada campaña, sigue la filosofía de diseño típica de la marca, generar cantidades enormes de DF sin preocuparse por tener problemas en las rectas, gracias a su potentísima Unidad Motriz, por lo que debieran estar por ahí peleándose con los McLata.

    También me parece una incógnita el equipo Alpha Tauri, en el pasado GP, en el S2 iban muy bien, por lo que si se replica esa situación, también pueden rendir a muy alto nivel aquí.

    Los que creo que lo van a pasar mal aquí, son los autos del equipo Renault, pues el paso por curva de alta velocidad, no se encuentra entre las fortalezas de la RS20.

    Veremos.
    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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    Los horarios en Movistar-F1.



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    Giancarlo Fisichella descubre los secretos del Mugello:

    Última edición por llumia; 09/09/2020 a las 19:38
    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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    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Datos Brembo de frenadas:



    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Así prepara el equipo Mercedes AMG F1 un GP cuando nunca han competido en una determinada pista:

    While it has hosted F1 testing, Mugello has never hosted a round of the world championship before. Mercedes lifts the lid on how it prepares for a new track.

    Most F1 teams last visited the Mugello circuit for a three-day test in May 2012. Since then, there have been substantial changes to the cars, engines and tyres as well as smaller changes to the track. That's why the teams will treat Mugello as a completely new circuit. They will have a similar approach to the third race in Italy this year at Imola, as well as the races in Portugal, Turkey and Germany and the second Bahrain race.

    The first step in the preparation process for a new race is purchasing highly accurate Lidar maps. These 3D maps don't just reflect general layout features like track width or cornering gradients, but also important details like the configuration of the kerbs and details of the track surface.

    The maps are accurate enough to be used in the driver-in-loop (DiL) simulator where drivers find the optimal racing line around a lap. Both Lewis and Valtteri have driven the Mugello circuit in the team's DiL simulator in Brackley.

    The racing line obtained from the DiL then forms the basis of further simulation work in the automated simulator that the team uses to gain an understanding of the set-up direction of the car. Thanks to these highly accurate simulation tools, the engineers can do a lot of preparation work for a new circuit at the factory, allowing the track-side part of the operation to focus on tyre and strategy work rather than having to concentrate on set-up alone.

    In preparation for a race weekend at a track that F1 visits regularly, teams will look at data from previous years to learn from past experiences. However, this data has a certain expiration date. For example, one of the aspects that the team tries to understand before heading to a race is the specific energy management and the deployment maps which the track layout requires. That renders data from before the hybrid era obsolete in preparation of a new race.

    From a driver's perspective, coming to a new track is a bit different though. While drivers can use the simulator to learn the layout of a track, they tend to find more lap time on a new track than they usually find over the course of a race weekend, as they experiment with brake points, racing lines and cornering speeds.

    Mugello features an unusual track layout with a number of very fast corners as well as a complete absence of slow ones - even the 'slowest' corner (Turn 1) is expected to be taken at an apex speed of around 140 kph (86 mph). Mugello's many fast turns and its fairly old, abrasive tarmac bear some resemblance to Suzuka and engineers use the venue of the Japanese Grand Prix as a reference point for their predictions about tyre life and degradation: both tracks generate a very high sliding energy and put a lot of stress on the tyres.

    The section from Turn 6 to Turn 9 will be particularly demanding on the tyres. The four corners (the right-left combination of Casanova and Savelli followed by the two Arrabiata right-handers) are expected to be taken flat which will put very high loads on the tyres. This also presents a challenge for the set-up of the car as teams will try and find a solution that deals with the high sliding energy.

    The high-speed, twisty character of the track as well as its fairly narrow width will make overtaking tricky in Mugello, placing a particular importance on qualifying. The best point for overtaking is predicted to be at the end of the long straight going into the 'slow' Turn 1.

    https://www.pitpass.com/67961/How-F1...or-a-new-track

    Última edición por llumia; 10/09/2020 a las 17:58
    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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    En esta carrera tan especial para ellos, Ferrari lucirá un color especial, uno más borgoña, en recuerdo al Ferrari 125 F1 de 1950.









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    Y tanto que va a ser especial ...

    Seguro que no es para que no les reconozcan? ...
    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Me gusta el color
    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)

  22. #22
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    Previas de algunos de los equipos:

    Tuscan GP: Preview - McLaren

    Carlos Sainz: "What a start to the Italian double-header! I still have a bit of a nagging feeling for not getting the win, but after a couple of days and having reviewed the weekend I'm obviously very happy with our performance. We were the fastest car behind Mercedes all weekend, and even after the setback of the red flag we managed to put ourselves again back in contention for the win. I drove my heart out the whole race and gave everything to catch Pierre. He did a good job holding on so well done to him.



    "We move on to Mugello, where I hope we can carry our good momentum and have another strong weekend. It's a completely new track for me and F1 cars have never raced here before, which makes it an exciting challenge. Getting as much data, confidence and understanding as possible on Friday will be crucial to a good weekend."


    Lando Norris
    :
    "Mugello is a circuit that usually makes me think of MotoGP, rather than Formula 1, so I'm excited to be getting the chance to race there this weekend. I think it's going to be quite a physical circuit, with fast, long corners and lots of g-force. Expect to see a few drivers resting their necks on the headrest! I hope we're in for some more excitement this weekend, especially considering how close we were to a double podium last week. We've been working hard in the simulator to prepare for this weekend and try to gather data on the circuit.


    "I've raced there before in Formula 4, so I do have some experience of the track. Racing in an F1 car will be very different to F4 though, so this sim time has been crucial to our preparation. I'm sure it will be an interesting race, especially considering the limited information the teams have on the track. We'll be aiming to make the most of the circumstances and try and bag ourselves some crucial points in the Constructors' Championship."


    James Key, Technical Director:
    "It's great to be heading to a new circuit this weekend, which is a good thing for the sport during this compressed season. Mugello is a fantastic track in a beautiful part of Italy and it will be great to see Formula 1 cars race there.


    "Mugello is a new challenge with a real mix of corners, many of which are high-speed. That's a difficult thing to quantify when you haven't got any historic data from a circuit. So, a lot of work has been going on in the background through simulation to learn about the circuit and how our current F1 car will perform there.


    "With regards to mechanical and aerodynamic set-up, we have to simulate that as best we can and estimate what we believe to be the right start point but of course leave our options open. It's going to be dependent on the reality of the situation when we arrive, particularly how the tyres behave on that particular track surface and conditions. This is one of the most difficult things to predict at an early stage.


    "Mugello is a really interesting place that is more akin to a combination of Silverstone and Barcelona, than somewhere like Monza, for example. There are a series of fairly high-speed corners in the middle of the lap which are similar in nature to Silverstone. Then it gets more technical towards the end, where you have lower speeds with long duration hairpin-like corners. We will be looking for a set-up - both aero and mechanical - that tries to accommodate all of those aspects.


    "It's a great engineering challenge and one that I think represents opportunities and pitfalls when you go to a new circuit with the nature of Mugello. It will be good to get started and see whether we were close to the mark or whether there's still a lot to learn come Friday. I'm sure there will still be a great deal to do, but there has been a lot of background work and we're going into the weekend with a good level of preparation."
    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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    Tuscan GP: Preview - Alfa Romeo

    Mugello is a name that evokes memories: motorcycle races, long days of testing, first days - or only days - in the car for hopeful youngsters. This circuit is one we all, in one way or another, know, it's part of our sport's collective psyche. But none of those memories is of Formula One cars racing each other: and it may well be, as the Tuscan circuit has never been put to that use until this week, when it will host its first Grand Prix.



    Set in the hills just north of Florence - a lovely part of the world, if you ask us - Mugello Circuit features many medium- and high-speed corners that will provide a challenge to the drivers. A long home straight and elevation changes add to the layout, with some corners, like the two Arrabbiata blind right handers, a particular highlight.


    For the team, Mugello is another important race - both on and off the track. The second of three races in Italy this season, it will be a matter of pride to fly the colours of Alfa Romeo on the marque's home turf; it will be a second home race in a row for Antonio, who will once again sport his special edition helmet in tribute to his country. Finally, with fans finally returning, albeit in limited numbers, to a Grand Prix, we will aim to put up a great show for them while making our name proud.


    Mugello is, of course, where in late 2000 a young-faced Kimi Raikkonen made his debut on a Formula One car, testing for Sauber. Just 20 and with only 23 races in any single seater under his belt, the Finn represented somewhat of an unusual choice when being evaluated for a race seat, but he did enough to impress - way enough to impress, not just the team but also Michael Schumacher, who was observing the test - to earn a place on the grid with Sauber for the 2001 season.


    The rest, as they say, is history...


    Frederic Vasseur, Team Principal:
    "We are coming to the end of the third triple-header of the season, but we can't let fatigue get in the way of our work. We have been making some progress, although the standings don't show it yet, and we have to keep pushing like hell to close the gap with the cars ahead and fight for the top ten consistently. We have seen last weekend that races can get turned upside down very quickly and we need to be ready to make the most of every opportunity. In Monza, circumstances went against us but next time a twist could work better for us and we'll need to be sharp to make it count. Racing week after week doesn't leave much time to catch up but everyone, both at the track and back home in Switzerland, is doing their best to improve."


    Kimi Raikkonen
    :
    "The Mugello circuit is where I had my first ever test with Sauber, back in 2000, but I seriously doubt those days twenty years ago are going to give me that much of a competitive advantage. It's going to be nice to be back on that track with the same team I was there with back in the day, but I don't think we will have a lot of time to indulge in reminiscing about the past. We're there to race and hopefully we can have a good weekend. The track is new to everybody and that could make things interesting, at least because nobody has any data about it and the drivers will need to get to grips with the circuit. We have been making some steps forward, both in qualifying and in the race but we haven't been able to bring home some points yet, so that has to remain our objective for the weekend."


    Antonio Giovinazzi
    :
    "My second home race of the season and another chance to make progress. I have never raced at Mugello in my career, although I did some testing there in 2018 before racing in Le Mans, but I remember it as a very fun track to drive. It'll also be the first race of the season where we have some fans, although not many, so I am keen to race and give them a good show. Last weekend we had some positives and some negatives: we seemed to be a bit more on the pace and we were able to be in some fights, especially at the start, but then the penalty effectively put an end to my race. We can build on the steps forward we have made and aim to make up some more ground this weekend."
    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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    Tuscan GP: Preview - Williams

    The team make their way south to the beautiful Tuscan countryside and home to one of the world's finest circuits, Mugello, for the final race of this triple header. This will be the first time that Mugello hosts a Formula One World Championship event having previously held fixtures for a number of international series over the years, most notably MotoGP. The classic Italian circuit is undulated, tucked away in the rolling hills of Tuscany and is universally adored by drivers, and ours are no exception.



    Dave Robson, Head of Vehicle Performance:
    This week we assemble in Tuscany at the first of the new venues on the 2020 calendar. Mugello hosts its first ever Formula One race this weekend and is a stunning venue to end this latest triple-header and a fitting one for Ferrari's 1000th Grand Prix.


    Autodromo Internazionale del Mugello will be new to both the fans and many people within Formula One despite it previously being used as a Formula One test track. However, very quickly the teams, drivers and fans will come to appreciate what a fantastic track it is. The fast sweeping corners and significant elevation changes will be hard on the tyres and will demand significant downforce and grip. The single DRS zone may make overtaking a little difficult, but at 800m, it is one of the longest of the season and may be enough to allow drivers to get an advantage before braking for T1.


    We battled hard in the race at Monza, and although the nature of the circuit didn't suit the car very well, we secured a good final result. The nature of Mugello, which has some parallels with Silverstone and the Red Bull Ring, should be more suited to our car. Even though many teams will have access to track simulations and previous data, the Free Practice sessions are still likely to be busy as the drivers begin to understand the nuances of this great circuit.


    George Russell
    :
    I am really excited to drive at Mugello. I drove there six years ago, and it was one the best tracks I have ever driven. It will be incredibly physical for all of the drivers out there with the extremely high speeds. This circuit should suit us more than the last two so I will be going there and giving it my all and hope for a good weekend.


    Nicholas Latifi
    :
    Mugello is going to be a new experience for Formula One, and one that we would not have been going to under normal circumstances. Last time I was here was in 2014 for a test day, prior to that I raced there in my first year in 2012 so it has been a while. I think it is going to be a very intense track for these current F1 cars, as it is very high speed and a real neck killer. I am looking forward to the challenge as it is always nice to drive on new tracks, or ones that we haven't been to in a while. It will be a fresh challenge and we will be pushing to keep up with the improvements that we have been making all year.
    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)

  25. #25
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    Tuscan GP: Preview - Red Bull

    You've driven the Mugello track once before, what do you think it will be like in a Formula One car?



    Max Verstappen
    :
    I have never raced at Mugello but I drove the circuit recently and it is a really great track. It is a pretty unique circuit and not really similar to another on the calendar and it is going to be really fast in a Formula One car which is the outstanding factor to consider. It's not going to be easy to make overtakes but it's definitely going to be fun to drive and I'm looking forward to experiencing it.


    What do you foresee as the main challenge around this circuit?


    MV:
    Mugello is definitely going to be hard on tyres, mainly because of all of the high speed corners and high track temperatures. It's also a new challenge to see how you're going to perform without any preparation or knowledge on-track in an F1 car. It's also a good test for the Team, as well as for the drivers. The engineers have already done a lot of simulator work, we've prepared in the best way possible but there will still be a lot of fine tuning to do at the track which is normal but it makes Friday more important.


    In your opinion, what is the best part of the track?


    MV:
    All of the fast corners, especially Turns 1 and 2, those corners are flat. I don't really have a lot of experience there of course, so I'll just have to go with the flow but I like new challenges and it is good to mix things up a bit for everyone. It's going to be super-fast and great fun in an F1 car and hopefully our weekend will end in a better way than last weekend.


    Tell us everything we need to know about Mugello.


    Alex Albon:
    I'm really looking forward to Mugello and I think it's going to be a special race. With no slow corners, it's going to be unbelievable and I think it will be the most physical track we go to. It's a really cool circuit and I've driven there once before back in 2012 in Formula Renault. It's going to be one of the quickest tracks on the calendar this year in terms of pure outright speed and just to give you an idea, I think the lowest gear we'll use is fourth!


    What are you looking forward to most about driving there?


    AA:
    The whole track is pretty special, it's quick and there's a lot of elevation so it will be definitely be a lot of fun for us as drivers. I've driven it on the simulator and it's got a very good flow to it. As a Team, it's hard to say but I think it could be a good track for us and as it's new on the F1 calendar, everyone is pretty new to this place and so experience and knowledge won't play so much of a role which could make things interesting.


    Mugello is a fast and physical track and it's the third race of a triple header. Are drivers going to feel it?


    AA:
    It's going to be extremely physical because the long, loaded corners are where you feel the g forces and Mugello is full of them! It will be massive and we're definitely going to feel it, I know that. I think tracks like Singapore and Hungary, driver fitness does play some part and we could see that here.


    Is there going to be much overtaking?


    AA:
    I don't think it will be easy at all to overtake so qualifying is going to be important. The only place to make a move is Turn 1 so that's where the cameras should be focusing. I expect with such high speeds, we're going to see a lot of tyre wear so it could be exciting race from a strategy point of view, with maybe two or three stops.


    This will be the first race we have fans back in the grandstands which makes a nice change?


    AA:
    It's going to be really nice to see some new faces around the circuit stands, I'm getting tired of the same guys in the paddock! It's a good thing and we're doing it safely so I'm looking forward to it.
    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)

  26. #26
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    Tuscan GP: Preview - Renault

    It was a solid sixth place for Daniel Ricciardo in Monza as he targets more this weekend in Tuscany at the fast and flowing Mugello.


    What do you know about Mugello?


    Daniel Ricciardo
    :
    I'm really excited to drive a modern Formula 1 car at Mugello. I've been there in 2007 for Formula Renault and in 2012 for an F1 test. It's so fast and flowing, it has a nice rhythm and it's going to be a lot of hard work at the wheel. I think all our necks are going to want to fly off because of the changes of direction and medium to high speed corners! It's going to be pretty awesome.


    Where will be the best place for overtaking?


    DR:
    For racing, it's difficult to know where it'll be good to overtake in these current cars. I'd say Turn 1 is going to be the best place, but I think we're going to be braking late and deep into there as it's quite a long corner. It's going to be hard to send it from far, but that will be the challenge. The last corner is long and quick and hopefully there will be a few lines we can take to get closer to another car. I do think qualifying will be crazy there and a lot of fun.


    What's the feeling after Monza?


    DR:
    It's one of those races where you're happy with the result, but also left thinking if there could have been more. I think we did well to leave with points. We raced well, made good overtakes, held a good position early on until the safety car and red flag meant everything was shook up a bit. We scored well in Belgium, the same in Monza, so it would be great to keep up the trend with more this weekend in Mugello.


    Esteban Ocon
    drove strongly to climb his way from twelfth on the grid to eighth in Monza. Now it's time to switch virtual Mugello laps on his home simulator to real ones as he gets ready for the Tuscan Grand Prix.


    Is Mugello new to you?


    Esteban Ocon
    :
    Mugello looks like a fantastic track for pure pace. I don't have any experience racing there as I've not driven it for real. From what I've seen on my home simulator it looks a massive challenge for the car, the driver and especially the tyres, which will be critical to manage throughout. I've driven a lot of laps there on the simulator and it has a nice combination of corners, some quick ones, which will be mega impressive in the current cars. I think it will be medium to high downforce with a lot tyre degradation. We'll have a sore neck, so that's something to keep in mind during the preparation.


    Have you watched other racing series there?


    EO:
    I've watched MotoGP on TV and I think it's their top speed of the year, which is impressive. For them, every corner is a challenge, but for us, I think some of the corners where MotoGP is high-speed and having to manage, F1 should be flat out, so it will be quite cool to see. Qualifying is going to be very fast and exciting.


    How do you evaluate the Italian race?


    EO:
    I'm pleased we continued our points scoring run during this triple header. Of course, as a driver, you always want more, and we'll be continuing to work to make sure we're well prepared for this weekend. I'm happy with how the race went, we made overtakes, we showed solid pace, so we'll push for better for this next one.


    The team picked up 12 points from last weekend's Italian Grand Prix as Formula 1 moves to the hills of Tuscany and the twists, turns and curves of Mugello. Chief Race Engineer Ciaron Pilbeam outlines how the team is gearing up for this weekend's race.


    How does the team reflect on the Italian Grand Prix?


    Ciaron Pilbeam:
    Monza was a very unusual race, particularly with the closure of the pit entry during the first safety car. Some drivers did well out of it, others didn't. We did not benefit particularly, but we also didn't lose out greatly, and having started seventh and twelfth on the grid, to finish sixth and eighth is not bad. It's good points for the Championship.


    What do we know about Mugello?


    CP:
    Mugello is effectively a new circuit for us. Some teams used to test there several years ago, but the cars are very different now and there won't be much from previous running that is very relevant to this weekend. The circuit has mainly medium and high-speed corners, some very fast, but also a long straight, so the choice of downforce level will be a compromise between the two. The best overtaking opportunity will be at Turn 1, as the straight is so long, although that corner is not very slow, so it won't necessarily be easy.


    How will the team prepare for learning a new circuit?


    CP:
    Our priorities for the first part of the weekend will be to give the drivers time to get up to speed on the new circuit, to dial in the setup as we learn the details of the track, and to understand the behaviour of the tyres. We have the three hardest compounds as this circuit is likely to be quite severe. It's the first of several circuits that we have not been to for a few years, so it's an interesting new challenge.
    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)

  27. #27
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    Tuscan GP: Preview - Haas

    Haas F1 Team is ready for a third Formula One World Championship round in as many weeks, the second in succession in Italy, but the first in history that will take place at the Mugello Circuit.



    Road racing has taken place in the region for a century and in 1974 a specially designed circuit was opened in Mugello, located in the Tuscan hills, within reach of the historic city of Florence. The 14-turn 5.245km circuit is famed for its medium and high-speed corners - and lengthy pit straight - that winds its way around the stunning Tuscan countryside, and for several decades it has been the scene of many famous moments in the MotoGP World Championship. But for the first time in its history it will host a Formula One grand prix and become the fourth Italian venue to welcome the sport, joining Monza, Imola and Pescara on an exclusive list. It will be the 99th time a World Championship event has been held on Italian soil - more than any country in history. It will also be a celebration of 1000 Formula One events for Haas F1 Team's technical partner Ferrari.


    The Tuscan Grand Prix will also mark a welcome return to spectators - albeit in limited capacity. After eight events with zero fans there will be up to 2,880 trackside fans each day at Mugello.


    Romain Grosjean
    sampled Formula One machinery when the championship visited Mugello for in-season testing back in 2012. That outing came five years after the fresh-faced Frenchman triumphed from pole position at Mugello in his title-winning Formula 3 Euro Series campaign. Kevin Magnussen, meanwhile, is gearing up for his first taste of Tuscan tarmac aboard Haas F1 Team's VF-20.


    The race at Mugello, the ‘Formula 1 Gran Premio Della Toscana Ferrari 1000' is named as a celebration of Ferrari's
    1000th Grand Prix. Haas F1 Team has obviously enjoyed a working relationship with Ferrari since its inception. Your thoughts please on Ferrari's impact in Formula One and specifically with the growth and development of Haas F1 Team.


    Guenther Steiner:
    "Formula One without Ferrari would only be half of Formula One - that's what we have to be honest about. They've been there since almost the beginning and they're just such a big part of what Formula One is now.

    Honestly, without Ferrari we wouldn't be here either. In the beginning when we tried to find a different way to do it, they were listening to us and entertaining us. We then found a solution where we could enter Formula One. Entering Formula One without a partner, starting from nothing, it's almost impossible - I'm not saying impossible, there's always someone that can do the impossible. Put simply though, without them, we wouldn't be here. Our relationship with Ferrari was always very good, and it's continued to improve with time."


    What feedback have the team and your drivers given you in terms of what to expect performance-wise from Mugello's layout based on their own preparations, simulation runs and track analysis?


    GS:
    "Mugello's more like a traditional circuit, as I would call it, not like Spa and Monza which are high speed circuits. Hopefully we can perform a little bit better there with it not being so power sensitive. I think it's good that we're going there. We also have to remember that this is the first time a Formula One race has been held there. Being a new track, as is normal, I'm sure some surprises will come up. I'm hoping we'll have some good surprises."


    The Tuscan Grand Prix marks the ninth event in 11 weekends for Formula One. What are your thoughts on the intensity of the current run of races and what has been the impact on both yourself - from a managerial perspective, and the team operationally?


    GS:
    "Thinking back several months ago when we came back from Australia - nobody knew if we'd even go racing again this year. I think there's been a great job done by everybody to get this amount of races in. For sure they don't come for free now because we did nothing for three months and now we have to catch up fitting in 17 races into the season.

    There was obviously a big effort put in to get them organized, but it's pretty tiring to have triple-headers. The hardest working guys, they don't go home. Managers and some of the staff can go home between races, and at least it gives them a little bit of time off to see family. The hardest working guys like the mechanics and engineers, they're staying at the races to get the garage and cars ready again for the next race. It is pretty tough.


    "Going forward this is not sustainable in my opinion. We can do it this year as we have the energy harvested from having the three months off, or at least not doing a lot, because we were under the FIA shutdown. On a normal calendar you couldn't do this, it would just wear people out. Nobody would want to work like this. There's no enjoyment not to see your family for almost three or four weeks, as is the case for some of the guys that come out early and go home late. We can handle it this year but going forward it would be very difficult. I don't think there is a plan to do a lot of triple-headers in the future though."


    After the checkered flag drops at Mugello is there an opportunity for the team to reset and prepare for the second half of the season knowing the flow of races returns to a regular pace starting with the Russian Grand Prix?


    GS:
    "Absolutely. For everybody going home after Mugello and getting a week at home, then having one race and going home again - it's a great feeling, it is for me. We love going racing but when it's continuously you miss other things. It is important to have a social life as well. I think the rest of the season, with the exception of the final triple-header in Bahrain and Abu Dhabi, it is at least more normal than the last two months. I think everybody's looking forward to it and when we reach that final triple-header, everybody will put their last bit of energy into it to finish up."


    Back in 2012 you participated in a mid-season Formula One test at Mugello - setting the fastest time of 1:21.035 in your Lotus-Renault. What do you remember of the track in terms of the layout, the challenges, and how fast do you think the 2020 Formula One cars will go there?


    Romain Grosjean
    :
    "The layout is absolutely outstanding. The region, first of all, it's beautiful, and then the track is built in such a way that you go up and then down a little bit. It's very fast, there aren't any low speed corners. There's mid-to-high speed corners, a very long straight line. The two Arrabbiatta corners are absolutely outstanding. I think with the 2020 cars it's just going to be bloody awesome."


    While 2020's revised calendar simply couldn't afford any in-season testing, were you a fan of those tests once the season was up and running and what were the key benefits in that added run time amidst the Grand Prix action?


    RG:
    "I don't mind going testing in mid-season, but I also don't mind not testing mid-season either. I guess both are fine with me. I think it's always great to be able to have testing, especially if you're bringing parts to the car. For us, we're not really bringing any upgrades, so it wouldn't do much for us just now to have in-season testing."


    The Tuscan Grand Prix marks the ninth event in 11 weekends for Formula One. What are your thoughts on the intensity of the current run of races and what has been the impact on both yourself and the team?


    RG:
    "It's been really intense. After the previous triple-header it took me a week to get back to some kind of form, I'd be having a siesta and then a long night every day. I guess it's the same for the team, and I have to say the guys are doing an amazing job, especially for us as we don't have that extra bit of happiness when you win races - you can surf on that euphoria. We don't have that, which obviously makes it a bit harder."


    After the checkered flag drops at Mugello is there an opportunity to mentally reset and prepare for the second half of the season knowing the flow of races returns to a regular pace starting with the Russian Grand Prix - and specifically what will your preparations consist of?


    RG:
    "I guess so. I think the first thing is that the week after Mugello I'll rest again and then start to get ready for Russia. I have to find out how I'm going to travel to Russia - it's not as easy as we'd like. We'll then, as you say, get into more of a normal rhythm, which should make it a little easier. There's a bit more traveling but it's not too crazy. We're going to some really cool tracks, and I'll pack my winter jacket for going to the Nürburgring. The best preparation you can have is to be driving the cars."


    You've spent some time in the simulator running the Mugello circuit. What are your impressions of the layout, the challenges, and how fast do you think the 2020 Formula One cars will go there?


    Kevin Magnussen
    :
    "In the simulator I found that the track was really cool. It's pretty unique and different. It's a very fast, flowing track. It's going to be great fun in these high downforce cars. I also think it's going to be pretty tough on the tires with all those high-energy corners. Overtaking is probably going to be difficult, but there is a long straight so it's maybe not entirely impossible. Certainly, following another car through all those high-speed corners, it's going to be a challenge."


    Unlike the addition of Imola later in the season, where you'll be limited to just one practice session ahead of qualifying, at Mugello it's a regular three-day race weekend with two Friday practice sessions. Would you have preferred, for example, the opportunity to either run an older Formula One car or a junior formula car on-track beforehand, or will Friday's practice sessions afford enough time to dial into the circuit?


    KM:
    "It wouldn't have hurt to do a day or two in another formula car around Mugello. On the other hand, with the three sessions you'll have plenty of time to learn the track. After doing a sim day you get a pretty good idea of what to expect. I'm not too worried about it, but every little bit helps."


    The Tuscan Grand Prix marks the ninth event in 11 weekends for Formula One. What are your thoughts on the intensity of the current run of races and what has been the impact on both yourself and the team?


    KM:
    "It's been great really for me, I've enjoyed it. It was good to get the season going and I think it's been nice to get a lot of races done and to get back into it with all these races in a short space of time. I have to say, I feel for the team, and especially the guys in the garage working on the car. It must have been a really tough run for them. They haven't seen their families much and they've been working some big hours to get the car ready for all these races. I feel for them and I think it'll be good for them to get some time off soon."


    After the checkered flag drops at Mugello is there an opportunity to mentally reset and prepare for the second half of the season knowing the flow of races returns to a regular pace starting with the Russian Grand Prix - and specifically what will your preparations consist of?


    KM:
    "It'll be good to get over these triple-headers and be a little quieter. For myself, it means I'll have a bit more time between the races to kind of get into a rhythm with my fitness and training. It'll also allow me just to see friends and family a bit more. It'll be good to get there."
    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)

  28. #28
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    Tuscan GP: Preview - Pirelli

    Pirelli is the title sponsor of the first ever Formula One World Championship Grand Prix at Mugello, which also celebrates 1000 races for Ferrari.



    The three hardest tyres in the range have been chosen: C1 as the White hard, C2 as the Yellow medium ad C3 as the Red soft. The choice has been made due to the fast and varied demands of Mugello. As this is the first time that Mugello has been on the F1 calendar, the selection has been made to cover any unforeseen circumstances.


    In the second week of September, there is still a strong chance of having hot weather: another reason to go with a harder choice, guarding against thermal degradation.


    Located in the Tuscan hills, there is a plenty of elevation changes at Mugello, together with a quite narrow track and some bumps. This helps make for an old-school feel to the circuit, inaugurated in its current form in 1974, but with roots going back to a 1914 road course.


    The 15 corners are mainly medium to high speed, with no really tight chicanes or big braking zone throughout the 5.2-kilometre (3.23 mile) lap.


    The right-hand Arrabbiata corners are the two quickest corners of the track, probably taken flat-out in a Formula 1 car at speeds of around 260 or 270kph (161 - 167 mph).


    It is quite a technical layout as every corner is crucial for different reasons: the Luco - Poggio Secco – Materassi complex at the start of the lap is all about maintaining the highest possible apex speed and perfect racing line, while the Biondetti corners at the end of the lap (which almost make up a natural chicane) are vital as a launch pad onto the following lap.


    The asphalt at Mugello is famously aggressive, again placing more demands on the tyres. The track was completely resurfaced for the last time in 2011.


    The current (unofficial) F1 lap record is held by Rubens Barrichello and Ferrari from 2004: 1:18.704, which is set to be shattered this year. While Mugello has never been used for a Formula 1 race and is better known for bikes, it is an established F1 testing venue.


    For the first time this year, there will be fans admitted to a grand prix weekend, with just 3,000 spectators allowed at the second of three Italian F1 races this season.


    Mario Isola:
    "Mugello is a fantastic addition to the World Championship calendar with a particular significance for Pirelli, as it's where we first ran our Formula 1 tyres back in August 2010, just two months after our agreement was announced to supply the sport from 2011 onwards. It's a spectacular and very fast circuit that will definitely place big demands on tyres, which is why we have selected the hardest compounds.


    "As with any new venue, Mugello represents a bit of an unknown for most of the drivers and an entirely clean sheet of paper when it comes to strategy. Free practice will be particularly crucial to collect as much data as possible, and we're likely to see teams splitting their programmes to gain as much information as they can about every tyre under all circumstances.


    "From our point of view, we've been able to prepare also by analysing data from our other championships that have raced at Mugello.


    "Congratulations to Ferrari for reaching the incredible milestone of 1000 races: just one of the factors that makes the team so iconic in our sport, and worthy of this fitting celebration where we are also delighted to be title sponsor.
    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)

  29. #29
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    Muchas ganas de poder observar el "morro" experimental que incorporará el auto de C. Sainz en la sesión FP1:

    McLaren will run a new experimental nose on Sainz car in Mugello FP1 to gather data for comparison with wind tunnel simulations. #AMuS#F1#TuscanGP




    Fuente: AMuS
    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)

  30. #30
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    25 mar, 10
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    Northern Kingdom Mountains. Where neither the eagles even dare.
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    Entradas de blog
    7
    Imagen del "morro experimental" incorporado en el auto de CS:



    https://i.imgur.com/gjs5thH.png
    Última edición por llumia; 11/09/2020 a las 11:43
    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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