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Tema: F1 2021 - G.P. Nº 13 - HOLANDA

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    F1 2021 - G.P. Nº 13 - HOLANDA

    FORMULA 1 TEMPORADA 2021 – GP Nº 13
    DUTCH GRAND PRIX (HOLANDA)

    Circuit Park Zandvoort .
    Zandvoort .


    Burgemeester van Alphenstraat 108
    2041 KP Zandvoort
    HOLANDA
    Coordenadas: 52°23′10″N 04°32′40″E / 52.38611, 4.54444



    HORARIOS:

    Viernes 3 de Septiembre :
    • Prácticas Libres, Sesión 1 : Horario Local : 11:30 a 12:30 - España : 11:30 a 12:30 - GMT : 09:30 a 10:30
    • Prácticas Libres, Sesión 2 : Horario Local : 15:00 a 16:00 - España : 15:00 a 16:00 - GMT : 13:00 a 14:00

    Sábado 4 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 5 de Septiembre :
    • CARRERA: Horario Local: 15:00 - España: 15:00 - GMT: 13:00


















    DATOS DE PISTA:
    • Longitud: 4259 metros.
    • Fecha de creación: 07/08/1948
    • Primer Gran Premio de F1: 17/08/1952
    • Grandes Premios organizados: 30
    • Capacidad de espectadores: 105000
    • Longitud del trazado: 4259 m.
    • Número de Vueltas: 72.
    • Longitud total de carrera: 306,648 Km.
    • Sentido de giro: Horario/Derechas.
    • Compensación línea de salida: 56 m.




    • Carga aerodinámica: Media.
    • Dureza / Desgaste de frenos: Medio.
    • Agarre del asfalto: Alto.
    • Tipo de neumático: Duro.
    • Desgaste de neumáticos: Medio.
    • Longitud de rodadura: 4234 m.
    • Curvas Oficiales: 14.
    • Curvas oficiales a derecha: 10.
    • Curvas oficiales a izquierda: 4.
    • Curvas reales: 13.
    • Curvas reales a derecha: 9.
    • Curvas reales a izquierda: 4.
    • Distancia hasta la primera frenada: 383 m.





    • Consumo por vuelta: 1,5 kg.
    • Consumo por vuelta: 1,96 l.
    • Demora por cada 10Kg: 0,23 s.
    • Demora por vuelta de combustible: 0,034 s.
    • Tiempo de Pit Lane: 22,5s.
    • Tiempo de vuelta de referencia: 1:15,700
    • Tipos de Neumáticos seleccionados por Pirelli: Duros


    La frenada más dura de Zandvoort:
    [video=youtube;]http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=[/video]




    • Ventana Pit Stop a 1 parada : Vueltas 27 a 33
    • Ventana Pit Stop a 2 paradas : Vueltas 16 a 27 y 35 a 41
    • Ventana Pit Stop a 3 paradas : Vueltas 14 a 19 , 25 a 30 y 38 a 43



    Zandvoort Circuit Guide | Dutch Grand Prix 2020:


    Vuelta al circuito de Zandvoort con Max Verstappen:



    • Datos solo del trazado moderno (1980-1985)
    • Piloto con más Poles: 2 R. Arnoux, A. Prost, N. Piquet
    • Escudería con más Poles: 3 Renault
    • Piloto con más victorias: 2 A. Prost
    • Escudería con más Victorias: 2 Ferrari, McLaren


    • Mejor vuelta: A. Prost - 1:16,358 (1985, McLaren)
    • Mejor pole: N. Piquet - 1:11,074 (1985, Brabham)
    • Pole 1985: N. Piquet - 1:11,074 (Brabham)
    • Vª Rápida 1985: A. Prost - 1:16,358 (McLaren)
    • Podium 1985: 1º: N. Lauda (McLaren) - 2º: A. Prost (McLaren) - 3º: A. Senna (Lotus)





    Estos triunfaron en el último GP, 1985:


    Highlights Dutch GP 1985:



    El circuito fue sede del Gran Premio de Holanda de Fórmula 1 en todas sus ediciones, desde 1952 hasta 1985.

    La pista ahora de 4,252 km ha introducido el peralte a la icónica curva de Hugenholtzbocht (tercera), mientras que Arie Luyendijkbocht, la última curva de la vuelta (decimocuarta), ahora presenta un peralte de 19 grados, lo que la hace dos veces más empinada que el peralte de Indianápolis, desembocando en la recta de meta con DRS.

    Aquí no hay áreas de pista cubiertas de asfalto aparentemente interminables, solo ámplios lechos de grava, tal vez porque no es obra de Tilke, y donde los pilotos pagan el precio por incluso el más mínimo error cometido en la pista.

    La firma encargada de rediseñar la pista, Dromo Circuit Design, dijo que querían emular a Eau Rouge y Raidillon en Spa, y el rápido zigzagueo de Silverstone, Maggots y Becketts con los autos de F1 más rápidos hasta la fecha.



    . PALMARÉS

    1985: Niki Lauda (McLaren)
    1984: Alain Prost (McLaren)
    1983: Rene Arnoux (Ferrari)
    1982: Didier Pironi (Ferrari)
    1981: Alain Prost (Renault)
    1980: Nelson Piquet (Brabham)




    Enlaces / Links :
    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Pues nada, ya estamos de camino a Zandvoort.













    A ver qué tal funcionan esos cambios de peralte introducidos en las curvas 3 y 14 porque las carreras aquí suelen ser bastante procesión. Aunque supongo que la carrera será algo más emocionante que la de SPA, porque como no lo sea...



    Muchas gracias por el hilo, McH . Espero que la FIA te deje hacer los Excel sin complicaciones.

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    Zonas DRS.



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    Hay que ir a 33 km/h.







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    Albert Fabrega @AlbertFabrega · 2h


    T1. Curva Tarzan. Llegan a 315 kmh. Fuerte frenada con punto adelantamiento. Escapatoria frenada en asfalto, luego grava. Peralte positivo 8 grados. En salida se une con pitlane.













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    Albert Fabrega @AlbertFabrega · 35min


    T2. Salida de T1 enlazada suave que les deja en T2 de derechas. Ligera subida que no permite ver la salida antes de cambiar de dirección tirarse (literalmente) a izquierda T3












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    Albert Fabrega @AlbertFabrega · 33min


    T3 es una locura. Curva Hugenholtz. Lenta de 180 con peralte a 18 grados. Entrada en bajada ciega de T2 para salir en subida hacia T4.













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    Albert Fabrega @AlbertFabrega · 30min



    T4, T5 y T6 son enlazadas con bajadas y subidas que nos dejan en T7. Cambio de asfalto.












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    Albert Fabrega @AlbertFabrega · 27min


    T8 y T9. Doble derecha. T8 en 6a. Ojo piano interior con banana de hormigón. Frenada con apoyo para derecha T9 en 3a enlazada con T10 a izquierdas en 3a/4a. Buena salida para recta con DRS












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    Albert Fabrega @AlbertFabrega · 21min



    T11 y T12. Oportunidad de adelantamiento en frenada T11 y DRS. Zona lenta de 3a enlazada con T12.









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    Albert Fabrega @AlbertFabrega · 19min



    T13 y T14. Luyendyk y la peraltada de 18 grados nos dejan en la recta de meta. Sin duda el punto más emblemático del trazado.












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    A mi me encanta esta pista en el disimulador, como todas las sube-baja o baja-sube
    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Previas de los equipos:


    Dutch GP: Preview - Williams

    The triple header continues this weekend, with the team travelling north to The Netherlands for Round 13 of the 2021 FIA Formula One World Championship: The Dutch Grand Prix. Circuit Zandvoort returns to the Formula One calendar after a 36-year hiatus having undergone dramatic development, including the remodelling of Turns 3 and 14, now both banked at roughly 18 degrees. Sitting on the North Sea coastline, the track swoops through sand dunes, offering sweeping corners and tight hairpins for the drivers to contend with.


    Dave Robson, Head of Vehicle Performance: The contrast between Zandvoort and Spa couldn't be much greater: following the long flowing lap in Belgium we now race on a short twisty track here in the Netherlands. Fortunately, it looks likely that the weather will also be in stark contrast to last weekend with dry conditions expected for most of the weekend.


    The track's camber and asphalt roughness will dictate the downforce level and we can expect to see teams experimenting on Friday. Several of the corners are very fast but with the exception of T13, they lead immediately into the braking zones of the following corner. There are two independent DRS zones, which should help the racing, but the zone at T10 is short but may help the following car stay in the DRS trigger range at T13 ready for a pass on the start/finish straight.


    Having enjoyed a successful day on Saturday last weekend, we are looking forward to testing ourselves at this new circuit. The FW43B is probably not well suited to the demands of Zandvoort, however, as the circuit is new for everyone, we hope that this will level the playing field somewhat, giving both drivers the chance to use their driving skills to make the difference.


    Pirelli bring their hardest range of tyre compounds, a combination that we last saw in Silverstone and Barcelona. If the track remains cool then it may be a challenge to get these compounds working properly, but this may only serve to level the playing field further.


    George Russell: I'm really excited for Zandvoort. I've raced there a few times before and it's a fantastic circuit. It's really undulating, fast and flowing and requires a huge amount of commitment. To experience that in a Formula One car will be very special. Obviously off the back of last weekend in Spa, everyone just wants to get racing again and put on a show for all of the supporters at the circuit and for those watching around the world on TV.

    Nicholas Latifi: I'm looking forward to carrying the momentum from Spa on to Zandvoort. Although I haven't been there since 2013, I think the track will be quite an intense ride in a Formula One car. It's very high speed and very narrow, so a great old-school circuit which should make for an especially exciting qualifying session. It'll be interesting to experience the changes they've made to the track, and in particular how the banking feels in the car. Hopefully we can have another strong weekend as a team.



    https://www.pitpass.com/70592/Dutch-GP-Preview-Williams


    Dutch GP: Preview - Haas

    Uralkali Haas F1 Team is heading to the seaside, with Circuit Zandvoort set to end a 36-year hiatus for Formula 1's Dutch Grand Prix.


    Circuit Zandvoort can trace its history back to the late 1930s, when the coastal sand dunes to the north of the municipality were chosen for a race track, though its construction was delayed until the mid-1940s owing to the Second World War. The flowing and undulating circuit became a mainstay of Formula 1's calendar but it dropped from the schedule after 1985, and was shortened, allowing for a housing development nearby, with track activity significantly reduced.


    But in recent years the circuit's popularity has risen once more, and allied with the emergence of Max Verstappen, it has returned to Formula 1 circles. In 2019 it was confirmed that the Dutch Grand Prix would return to the championship in May 2020.

    The old-school 4.259km Circuit Zandvoort underwent a full reprofiling, including an overhaul of its facilities, with significant 18-degree banking added to the widened Arie Luyendijk Bocht that leads drivers onto the pit straight.


    The pandemic postponed the event's return by 16 months but after the longest time between successive national grands prix in history - 36 years - Formula 1 is ready to return to Circuit Zandvoort, with Uralkali Haas F1 Team eager to put the VF-21 through its paces.


    Circuit Zandvoort may not have featured on Formula 1's schedule since 1985 but Uralkali Haas F1 Team youngsters Nikita Mazepin and Mick Schumacher both sampled the circuit, prior to its modifications, in Formula 3. Mazepin secured a top 10 finish while Schumacher picked up a trophy en-route to the 2018 crown.


    Last weekend Formula 1 released its latest update concerning the remainder of the 2021 schedule. Your thoughts please on the planned path to the season-finale in Abu Dhabi on December 12 and the input on the team side to ensure a workable schedule taking into consideration things like personnel and logistics.

    Guenther Steiner: "I think going from 23 to 22 events is still a big achievement under the conditions of this pandemic because it's far from over and nobody expected this to drag on so long. I think there is a good plan in place now for the season with the events in place. Changing the schedule around a bit, for us, there is still time to do. Obviously, it's more short-term work but we have got used to that over the last year, so no issue there and for the team having one event less, they will not complain."


    The Dutch Grand Prix is a welcome addition to the Formula 1 schedule. Are you pleased to see a return to more historic circuits, with an F1 heritage, alongside Formula 1's push towards new venues such as Jeddah and Miami etc.

    GS: "I think going to Zandvoort is a cool place to go to. I always say swapping the events around a little bit also makes it interesting. Now, for a few years we go back to Zandvoort and maybe one of the other historic events comes back because they've made updates to the track. Bringing new events such as Jeddah is also fantastic because you see something new - you get to experience new countries and some new race tracks."


    We've witnessed a sea of orange at tracks such as the Red Bull Ring and Spa-Francorchamps from all of Max Verstappen's fans. Now there's a Dutch Grand Prix - just what kind of atmosphere do you expect at Zandvoort thanks to the 'Max Factor', and how great is it to see such passion for drivers in the sport?

    GS: "I think that's all that a racing driver can wish for - to have a fan base like Max has got, it's fantastic. Now a race has been brought to his home country it's very nice, even if the fans travel to Austria and Spa en masse! I think even without the Dutch Grand Prix he has a huge following but there will be a sea of orange in Zandvoort."


    From what you know of Circuit Zandvoort and the current generation of Formula 1 cars - what do you think we can expect to see in terms of on-track action when the Dutch Grand Prix gets underway?

    GS: "I haven't been to Zandvoort in a while. I know they've changed the big turns, they've put banking on it. It's a pretty short circuit. Let's see - I have no expectations but I'm sure it will be fine. They've done a lot of work - one year more than they expected due to the pandemic - so I'm sure it will be a good event."


    This is the second race in the second triple-header of the season. During a season with a record number of races planned, and in your rookie year, what are the benefits of a triple-header in your opinion?

    Nikita Mazepin: "The benefits are obviously driving and getting the experience. It can get very repetitive and frustrating at times but when you're going to circuits like Spa, Zandvoort and Monza which are all different - some of which I know very well and some I don't - there's loads of experience that you can gain. I've never driven a Formula 1 car around those circuits so there's great opportunities to improve as a driver."


    This will be the first Dutch Grand Prix in 36 years but you've previously raced at Zandvoort during the FIA Formula 3 European Championship in 2016 and 2017 - how will the current specification of Formula 1 cars tackle the Zandvoort's iconic banked corners?

    NM: "I enjoy driving this crazy circuit because it's unlike any other on the calendar. It's very special, impossible to overtake - almost - and I'm looking forward to getting out there because they've changed the circuit and added a lot of camber in some places. I'm interested in how that's going to feel in a very fast Formula 1 car."


    It's a race with a lot of anticipation and excitement for the paddock and fans alike. Part of that excitement will arguably be due to the fact Max Verstappen will be racing in front of his fans, on home soil, for the first time. Your home race in Sochi is just a few weeks away - what added expectation or motivation does that give to a driver?

    NM: "A home race is very special. Not every Formula 1 driver has a home race so being one of them makes me feel very lucky. When you race in front of the people who support you it gives you a lot more motivation to power through difficult sessions, but at the same time it adds pressure to you wanting to be doing the best job you can, and sometimes things don't go your way during a race weekend."


    This is the second race in the second triple-header of the season. You said during the first triple-header that it was beneficial to spend such time with the team, not only to work together on track but to spend time together off it as well. What are the benefits of a triple-header in your opinion?

    Mick Schumacher: "I think the benefits of a triple-header is as I said, getting to spend time with the team both on and off the track, but also in very little time you have to adapt to situations that are different. Things that may have been difficult for us last week won't necessarily be difficult for us this week. We kind of always have to readapt to what's ahead and start from a clean sheet, and that trains us for the future when we learn to adapt to situations quicker. For example, if we start off in a weekend having a difficult car, in little time - maybe by FP2 or FP3 - we will have a car that is where we want it to be."


    This will be the first Dutch Grand Prix in 36 years but you've previously raced at Zandvoort in junior categories, most notably achieving a third-place finish during the 2018 FIA Formula 3 European Championship. How will the current specification of Formula 1 cars tackle the Zandvoort's iconic banked corners?

    MS: "To be honest, I have no idea how it's going to be! You can drive on the simulator, you can do a whole lot of preparation but the truth is nothing will resemble the truth of how it's going to be out there in a real car. It's going to be very important this weekend to approach things with an open mind to see how the car will behave in places. I do know the track from Formula 3. The track has changed in different places - most notably the banked corner in the final part of the track which should allow us to open the DRS sooner and then we have Turn 3 that is also very banked now. We'll definitely have to see and try out a few things to be able to set-up the car as we want it to be."


    It's a race with a lot of anticipation and excitement for the paddock and fans alike. Part of that excitement will arguably be due to the fact Max Verstappen will be racing in front of his fans, on home soil, for the first time. Currently there isn't a race in Germany on the calendar - what added expectation or motivation does that give to a driver and how much would you like to race on home soil in a Formula 1 car for the first time?

    MS: "I know how it feels to drive on home soil and personally I'd love to drive in Germany in front of my home crowd. I think it does gives you that little bit of extra push but also extra pressure so it's how you convert that pressure into motivation and drive. It's going to be nice for Max - you're going to see lots of orange t-shirts."



    https://www.pitpass.com/70588/Dutch-GP-Preview-Haas


    Dutch GP: Preview - AlphaTauri

    Pierre Gasly: "It doesn't matter that Formula 1 is the most high-tech sport in the world, no one can control the weather. It was a real shame that we couldn't race, especially so for all the fans who turned out and waited patiently. And for us it was also disappointing because we had a strong weekend up to that point, with another sixth place on the grid. I was convinced I had a chance of doing something really good in the race.


    At least we don't have long to wait to race again, so I will take the positives from our Spa performance and transfer them now to Zandvoort. I raced there in 2012 in Formula Renault 2.0, so quite a long time ago! The track layout has changed a lot since then and I've experienced it on the simulator. I think the whole weekend should be an amazing experience, being the first Dutch Grand Prix since Max has been in Formula 1. It's going to be an interesting weekend, a replay of Monaco in some respects, as the straights are very short and the track itself is very narrow, so overtaking will be particularly complicated. That means Qualifying will be especially important and, as we seem to perform quite well in that respect, it could turn out to be a good thing for us. Another factor is that being by the sea, we can expect to find a dusty track surface on Friday, with sand blowing onto the asphalt, so conditions will evolve over the weekend."


    Yuki Tsunoda: "Racing in Japan, you get used to driving in the rain, but the visibility on Sunday in Spa was just too poor to race. I was looking forward so much to my first race in a Formula 1 car on that circuit, as part of my learning experience in my rookie year, but ultimately safety is the most important factor. From what we could tell in free practice in Belgium, our team still looks competitive in the midfield, so now we get to go again in the Netherlands and see what we can do.


    I have never driven at Zandvoort, in any category. Since they have modified the track layout, it should be a new experience for all the drivers, not just the rookies like me. It looks unusual from the simulator, with a lot of banking, which is quite steep and that will need good skills to maximise in terms of carrying speed into the next part of the track. I think I am quite good at adapting reasonably quickly to a track I have never seen before. But I must make sure I don't lose any track time through mistakes, because it will be important to learn as much as possible in free practice. Also, in Zandvoort, the track walk will be even more useful than usual, because the simulator cannot give you a complete picture of what a new circuit is like. The simulator helps but the walk gives you a full picture."


    https://www.pitpass.com/70586/Dutch-...iew-AlphaTauri


    Dutch GP: Preview - Red Bull

    Max Verstappen and Sergio Perez look ahead to this weekend's Dutch Grand Prix.
    How are you feeling after winning the shortest race in Formula One history?

    Max Verstappen: It's not how you expect to win a race and not the way we wanted the weekend to go but a win is a win and the points are still important for both championships and we have to maximise every opportunity. Of course as drivers we all wanted to race and put on a show for the fans but it was clearly not an easy decision and the lack of visibility meant it just wasn't safe in the end so we have to respect that.


    The Dutch GP will be your second home race in a row, how does it feel to be heading to the Netherlands to race in Formula One for the first time in your F1 career?

    MV: I'm really looking forward to the race at Zandvoort. It will be special to have a race in the Netherlands in front of my home crowd but also as a driver it's a good challenge to go to a new circuit and find the limit in an F1 car. It was amazing to see so many fans supporting us in Austria and Belgium and I hope we can put on a good show for everyone in the grandstands this weekend. As for the track, it might be a little hard to overtake on but for single lap performance I think it's going to be rewarding. The qualifying laps will be very quick there so any mistakes will be really costly. After the race was cancelled last year this year will be even more special and of course it would be amazing to win on another home circuit in front of the Orange Army.


    You won the 2014 Formula 3 Masters race at Zandvoort. How has the track changed since then?

    MV: I've only done one race at Zandvoort and it was in a Formula 3 car. At that time I was known as 'the son of' but it's going to be the other way around now [laughs]. The track has of course changed since then, with a few corners adjusted. Already in the F3 car, the corners were really enjoyable and they were pretty fast so I'm excited to race again in the F1 car with even more grip. I've also been there a few times with Red Bull for show runs in an old f1 car, so I have driven a few laps on the updated track in an F1 car which could be useful on the first few laps.


    Just how impressive was the Team's repair job on your car in last weekend's Belgian GP?

    Sergio Perez: My Team did an incredible repair job in Spa so now I just want to repay them with a result this weekend. What they did was so impressive, it just shows how hungry everyone is at Red Bull Racing Honda. The teamwork and the way everyone jumped on the car without giving up on a chance of repairing it in time made me extremely proud and it was amazing to witness it in the garage.


    How do you prepare mentally and physically for a possible re-start when the race is red flagged and your car may or may not get repaired in time?

    SP: For sure it's tough to stay focused during the red flag period, especially when your car is in a million pieces. It is quite challenging, and then it's not certain if the race will even happen so it's really important to stay in the zone. You just have to be prepared at all times because you never know what can happen, this is the key. Max did a really good job in qualifying on the Saturday and it was great that he was able to score some valuable points and close the deficit to Mercedes.

    It's been over a month since you actually 'raced' so what are your thoughts going into Zandvoort this weekend?

    SP: Yeah it's been a while since I took part in a race [laughs] so I am looking forward to when the lights go out this Sunday, that's for sure. I really hope that Zandvoort is the race that brings us back to the podium and we are pushing hard as a Team to make sure that happens.


    Have you driven the circuit before in junior categories or on the simulator and if so what do you make of it?

    SP: I've only driven the track on the simulator but my initial thoughts are positive and so I'm really looking forward to experiencing the real thing now. I think this kind of track layout in a Formula One car is going to be a pretty good challenge and I just hope we can all have a great race and put on a show for the fans.


    Red Bull Racing have won more races this season than the last two years combined. In addition, this is the most wins in a season for Honda since 1991.


    • Should Checo win this weekend, he will become the most successful Mexican driver in world championship history, breaking a tie with Pedro Rodriguez.


    • According to the United Nations, the Netherlands currently ranks fifth among all countries in the 2021 World Happiness Index, and it may go even higher should Max become the first Dutchman to win his home Grand Prix this weekend.


    • Having won in the country of his birth at the Belgian Grand Prix, Max now has the chance to take a unique double by also winning in the country that he represents in the Netherlands this weekend.


    • It is a 302-kilometre drive from the Circuit Spa-Francorchamps to the Circuit Zandvoort, approximately the same distance by which the Belgian Grand Prix was shortened on Sunday. Driving at the speed limits it would take approximately 3 hours 22 minutes, which was the approximate length of the red flag delays.


    Red Bull was first sold in the Netherlands in 1995, the same year in which Red Bull first appeared in Formula 1 as a title sponsor, in partnership with the Sauber team.



    https://www.pitpass.com/70590/Dutch-GP-Preview-Red-Bull


    Dutch GP: Preview - Mercedes

    Toto Wolff: There's still a feeling of frustration that we couldn't race in Belgium last weekend. We've never seen a situation like this, and the conditions were incredibly difficult out there, so it was just not safe to race.


    If the weather had eased up, I think we would have been in for an incredible race for all the passionate and dedicated fans who were waiting in the rain. So, it isn't a satisfying feeling to leave Belgium with just a handful of laps behind the Safety Car, but it is what it is. We need to close that chapter and quickly move our focus to the next one.


    We lost points in both Championships last weekend but thankfully, we don't have long to wait for an opportunity to extend those gaps, and that is an exciting prospect
    F1 returns to Zandvoort this weekend for the first time in several decades. It's an exciting track for the drivers because it is fast and flowing. It feels like a proper old-school track, so I am sure they are looking forward to taking on that challenge.


    As a team, we're relishing the challenge of tackling a new track, because it is new for everyone and that means fresh opportunities to find advantage. So we'll be looking to hit the ground running on Friday and take the fight to our competitors. It will be exciting to see who comes out on top.


    What Can We Expect from Zandvoort?

    How do we prepare for a race?

    Before the cars have even emerged from the garage on Friday for practice, a huge amount of work has already happened in the virtual world, to ensure we are in a good place by the time the cars hit the track. This is true for both familiar and unfamiliar tracks.


    One of the most important areas of the preparation process involves computer simulations, where the model of the car is coupled with a "virtual driver" to complete thousands of computer laps of a circuit's racing line file (which is generated in state-of-the-art simulator facilities).


    This form of preparation produces a few terabytes of data, as laps can be sped up and run in parallel with other simulations, sampling a massive range of set-up options, to find the optimum direction for the car.


    The strategy department also use computer simulations to determine strategy options for Qualifying and the race. The models feature all drivers and teams, assumptions for pit stop scenarios, pit stop losses, tyre degradation and car competitiveness. These are thrown into the computer simulations to run a wide variety of scenarios, determining which tyres to use, what lap to pit and much more.


    The data output from all these different simulations are compared and overlaid with other simulation data, to decide the fastest options. Our technical partners play a big role in this stage of the process, from HPE providing data centre infrastructure and hardware, to Pure Storage's storage solutions and TIBCO's visualisation and reporting tools.


    While the simulation tools are running on the computer, the Driver-in-Loop (DiL) simulator is also in action, utilising a virtual environment, sophisticated models of the car and track, but with one important difference: the virtual driver is replaced for a real one. They'll complete hundreds of laps in the simulator, trialling different set-ups to try and get a better feeling for what works and what doesn't around that track.


    This work is all designed to prepare us the best we can to hit the track running on Friday. The aim is always to arrive with a set-up direction we are confident in and can build on, as we work through our run plans, rather than having to make significant changes during practice.


    How does this preparation differ for a new or unfamiliar track?

    For the most part, the preparation stages are business as usual, running through the usual rhythm and drumbeat of work ahead of a race weekend. But there are some differences that need to be taken into account, which do mean preparation timeframes are longer.


    The DiL and simulation tools that are used in F1 require a hugely complex and impressive model of the circuit, including bumps, kerb shapes and corner gradients. The more detail, the better! As we can get more accurate information from it.


    For new tracks, we understandably don't have these detailed track environments to use in our simulations, so we need to start these from scratch. The FIA provides CAD drawings and coupled with high-tech lidar data (from laser-scanning the track), these lead to the 3D map of the circuit being created.


    Obviously, for tracks that we have raced on before, we already have these 3D circuit environments, and these will continue to be tweaked and changed each year. But having to create a new map is a much bigger piece of work, which must be completed in incredible detail.


    For a new circuit, the information and data we can get in the virtual world is hugely important, because we have very little historical data. So teams are much more dependent on these simulation tools, which leads to a more extensive programme.


    For a race we have been to before, we'd typically complete a two-day programme in the build-up to an event, completing roughly eight race distances in the process. But when it is a new race or venue, a further two days are added to the programme, plus a further day for the race drivers to familiarise themselves with the layout.


    What are the main characteristics of Zandvoort?

    The Zandvoort track layout stands out as one of the more unusual circuits on the 2021 F1 calendar, with a fast, flowing and old-school feel.


    There is a real mix of corners speeds, which will put many aspects of car performance to the test and provide the drivers with a challenging circuit to master! It's also an undulating track, rising and falling between the sand dunes, with a rollercoaster-like vibe similar to Portimao.


    One of the most striking elements of Zandvoort is the super-fast, steeply banked Turns 13 and 14. The 18-degree banking will add significant load to the tyres through this section, which will impact the durability and life of the tyre compounds.


    Climate wise, the weather in Zandvoort can be quite challenging and changeable, which could trigger some potential tyre issues, such as graining or blistering. But given the banked final corner, high-speed turns and undulations, it's not surprising that Pirelli have picked the hardest tyres in their range.


    Which sections of track do we expect to be the most challenging?

    The banked final two corners, which feature a banking angle twice as steep as the Indianapolis Motor Speedway, will definitely be challenging for the cars and the tyres, putting a lot of forces through them. But they should be fairly simple for the drivers to tackle.


    Getting this section of track right is crucial for the run onto the main straight, which leads to one of the few overtaking opportunities: Turn 1. The 180-degree corner is similar in profile to the first corner at the Hungaroring, so it should provide a good chance to make a move and try alternative lines.


    The banked Turn 3 will also be a challenge and sets you up for the long, fast sweep through the next few corners. Traction here will be a particularly crucial area to find time through those flat-out turns.


    Elsewhere, the tight and twisty Turns 11 and 12 will be another potential overtaking spot and a good exit here will either set up a strong run through the final banked corners, or bring you close enough to follow the car in front through those last two turns and try a move down the main straight.


    Regardless of specific corners, Zandvoort is a fast track and will provide drivers with a fun challenge, particularly in Qualifying when pushing to find the limit.



    https://www.pitpass.com/70591/Dutch-GP-Preview-Mercedes


    Dutch GP: Preview - Aston Martin

    Lance: "I'm excited to return to Zandvoort because it's a place of fond memories from my European Formula Three days. The circuit has evolved in recent years, which only amplifies my excitement and anticipation to return."


    Sebastian: "Like everyone, we have prepared as much as we can for the new Zandvoort circuit through simulation, so we're ready to hit the track and experience it. The new banking section at the final corner should be exciting for drivers and will hopefully help overtaking because it looks very narrow in places. Zandvoort has an incredible history in Formula One, and the fans are very passionate, so I'm happy to see it have a place on the calendar."


    Keys to the Race

    Tyre behaviour will play a key role in both overtaking and overall strategy. Tyre wear and degradation levels determine how much opportunity there is for gaining an advantage by pitting for fresher tyres. The tyre allocation for Zandvoort will be the same as at Silverstone, Barcelona and Portimão, with the C1, C2 and C3s.


    A Safety Car has appeared in nine of the last 12 races with only Monaco, France and the opening Austrian race running without interruptions. There have also been five red flags this year, more than in any of the last 20 seasons. With limited track experience, and on a narrow circuit littered with plenty of gravel run-off, drivers are likely to make mistakes - so expect a Safety Car or Virtual Safety Car during the race. Practice is also likely to see interruption as drivers get into the groove at the new venue.


    Zandvoort offers two DRS zones, however the straights on this circuit are short. The tighter corners at the end of DRS zones (Turns One and 11) may offer some of the best opportunities to pass, while the banked corners of Turns Three and 14 may give drivers the opportunity to take different lines to help set up an overtake.


    https://www.pitpass.com/70593/Dutch-...w-Aston-Martin
    Dutch GP: Preview - Alpine

    Formula 1 heads to Zandvoort for the first time since 1985 for this weekend's Dutch Grand Prix. Executive Director Marcin Budkowski offers his thoughts on the washed out Belgian Grand Prix and previews the seaside circuit of Zandvoort.


    Having had time to digest and reflect on the event, what is the team's thoughts on the Belgian Grand Prix?

    Marcin Budkowski: It was a shame not to be able to hold the race, especially for the fans in attendance at the track. Huge credit has to be paid to them for their patience and keeping spirits high in the wet all afternoon, but it was just not possible to run in those conditions.


    From the team's side, we started the weekend well and showed competitive pace in the dry on Friday, however, our car seemed to struggle as soon as we put the Intermediate tyres on and we had a tricky qualifying that didn't put us in the best position for the race.


    Our qualifying result was neither a reflection of the potential of the car nor the drivers' skills in the wet, and work is on-going at the factory to understand our pace deficit in the wet and more specifically on the Intermediates tyres. This is even more relevant as nowadays the Extreme Wet tyre only gets used when there is standing water causing aquaplaning, and more often than not, the session gets red flagged in such a case.


    How exciting is it to try out a new circuit like Zandvoort?

    MB: It's nice to visit a historical circuit like Zandvoort, where Formula 1 hasn't raced for a number of years. Taking on a new circuit is always a challenge, especially one that has some banked corners with unusual trajectories, and Fernando and Esteban have done extensive preparation in the simulator with their engineers ahead of this weekend. The track proximity to the seaside means it's windy and gusty, which will be an additional challenge for the drivers. Hopefully this weekend we can put on a good show for the fans!


    After the washout in Spa, Esteban Ocon is looking forward to taking on Zandvoort on the Dutch coast. It's a circuit the Frenchman knows having raced there in DTM in 2016 as he aims to continue his points scoring run.


    How frustrating was it to not race in Spa?

    Esteban Ocon: It was disappointing not to race at Spa at the weekend. Safety is the most important thing and with the rain it just wasn't possible. During the laps under the Safety Car, visibility was really poor, so much so, you couldn't even see the car in front. I'd like to again thank all the fans around the circuit who were very loyal to us drivers all afternoon and waited to see some action. Hopefully the weather is better this weekend and we can go racing properly this time! On our side, with the running we did, we showed some competitive pace in the dry on Friday. There's always more to learn and we have things to further understand, which we'll be putting into practice this weekend.


    Having raced there before, what is Zandvoort like to drive?

    EO: It's a really cool circuit and one I've enjoyed racing at before. I've raced there in DTM in 2016 and it's a great track with a really nice flow to it. The corners come quite quickly and it's a busy lap at the wheel. The two banked corners are very fun, so tackling them in a Formula 1 car is something I look forward to. Overtaking might be challenging, but who knows until we've given it a go. Our target remains the same. We want to maintain our points run in order to consolidate fifth in the championship.


    Fernando Alonso heads to Zandvoort and its 4.259km seaside circuit for his first ever Formula 1 race in the Netherlands. The Spaniard is fresh from a frustrating weekend in Belgium that saw little to no action on Sunday due to the constant rainfall around Spa-Francorchamps.


    Spa-Francorchamps was tricky with rainy conditions throughout the weekend, what did you take away from it?

    Fernando Alonso: Well it was disappointing not to race on Sunday, but I think it would have been too dangerous given how wet it was. I think we looked quite strong in the dry conditions, so it was a shame that rain was forecast all weekend. We took lots of data from the Friday and Saturday that can help us later this season, but, in the end, it wasn't the weekend any of us wanted. Let's hope we can put on a proper show for the fans in Zandvoort.


    You've never raced in Netherlands before in Formula 1, are you looking forward to it?

    FA: Zandvoort will be interesting for everyone with very few of us having raced on the circuit before. It'll be a unique challenge and I'm sure the atmosphere will be good.

    We're not sure how we will fare this weekend but racing on a new circuit is not something out of the ordinary in Formula 1, especially in these recent times. We've looked at a lot of simulation data and I was back at Enstone this week, so I feel as prepared as possible.


    Do you have a part of the circuit you're most excited about racing on?

    FA: I will have a better answer for this after Friday, but I would say the banking at the end of the lap will be fun. It's not like any other corner in Formula 1. I have concerns that overtaking will be difficult in Zandvoort but let's see after we've done some running. Ultimately, I think your starting grid position will be very important.



    https://www.pitpass.com/70596/Dutch-GP-Preview-Alpine


    Dutch GP: Preview - Alfa Romeo

    Historical Zandvoort is back. A long absence, started in 1985 and extended in 2020, when Covid saw the race cancelled, is finally over as Formula One returns to the Netherlands. Alfa Romeo Racing ORLEN approaches the second stage of this European triple-header ready for action, after the disappointment of the washed-out Belgian Grand Prix.


    Zandvoort is a place rich of history: a traditional venue for the European tour of races, a place where prestigious pages in our sport's books were written. The original track may be gone, but the legacy lives on in the new layout, which incorporates many of the original corners - including the fantastically named Tarzanbocht, a banked turn that provides one of the most spectacular overtaking spots in the lap.


    The team will hope for a better weekend than last: already having a race would be a step forward. A new track provides opportunities and Alfa Romeo Racing ORLEN will need to be ready to make the most of them. From the first moment on track, on Friday, to the chequered flag on Sunday, every second will be crucial for the success of the weekend.


    The Dutch Grand Prix is back: now it's time for the team to seize the moment.


    Frederic Vasseur, Team Principal: "I am looking forward to the next round of the championship: we all owe it to the fans to put up a great show and a new track, in the shape of Zandvoort, is just what we may need for a spectacular race. Even though it's not a complete new circuit for Formula One, it is so for modern cars and this could create some unpredictability. Whatever happens this weekend, we need to be ready and make the most of any opportunity."


    Kimi Raikkonen: "It's always interesting to drive on a new circuit, especially one that is based on an old-school track like Zandvoort. It's too early to say how the racing will be or what the track will feel like, but that means we will need to make the most of the Friday sessions to make sure we arrive to qualifying in as ready a state as possible. Except for learning the track, the weekend is pretty much like any other so I am not expecting any big surprises."


    Antonio Giovinazzi: "Zandvoort is a place with some really good memories from me: I had a really strong weekend there in 2015, when I was in F3 - I won the first race and finished second in the other two - and later in the year I won the Masters of F3 there. That was the last time I raced in the Netherlands and it's definitely a nice result to look back to. This weekend will be a whole different story, it's a regular weekend with the added challenge of having to learn the circuit in this car. We need to be ready and optimise what we have to try and get a good result. It would be a great boost ahead of Monza."


    https://www.pitpass.com/70597/Dutch-...iew-Alfa-Romeo


    Dutch GP: Preview - McLaren

    Lando Norris: "After a disappointing weekend in Belgium, I'm looking forward to heading back to track this weekend and hopefully putting on more of a show for the fans. Zandvoort is a cool circuit and one that I've raced - and won - at before, back in 2017 in Formula 3. The track has changed quite a bit since then, with new banking, which could change how the race plays out. I've actually been back to the UK this week to drive the circuit in the simulator, so that we're ready to hit the ground running when we get out on track on Friday."


    Daniel Ricciardo: "Last weekend wasn't how I expected to celebrate my 200th GP, and it's a real shame the fans didn't get to see a proper race. Luckily, that doesn't happen very often in F1, and we're right back at it at Zandvoort this weekend. It's been a while since I've been there, and I'm actually really excited to go back. The fans there are very enthusiastic, and I feel a lot of Dutch support. Hopefully we can take the positive momentum from qualifying in Spa forward and score some decent points."


    Andreas Seidl, Team Principal: "The Belgian Grand Prix was an odd weekend for many reasons, and it was a real shame the fans didn't get to see a proper race.

    Thankfully we get to go racing again right away with F1's return to Zandvoort for the first time since the ‘80s. It will be an interesting challenge for the team and drivers, as the cars have changed so significantly since then, while the overall layout of the circuit remains relatively similar. The tight and twisty characteristics with increased overtaking difficulty will dictate how we tackle this new challenge, and what to prioritise in terms of set-up and work programmes during the free practice sessions. Like Monaco, qualifying will go a long way to determining the finishing positions on Sunday.


    "As we head into the second race of this triple-header, both factory and trackside teams are working flat-out to give us the best chance of scoring good points, which is so vital as we battle for third in the Constructors' Championship. Back in Woking, the team is working hard to keep us well stocked with spares, and the trackside team, alongside our HPP colleagues, is putting in incredible effort to ensure the cars are in the best possible racing condition. The entire team is very aware of how close this championship fight is, and everyone is doing their bit to help us perform. Hopefully this weekend we can see some proper action, and secure a good haul of points."


    https://www.pitpass.com/70598/Dutch-GP-Preview-McLaren


    Dutch GP: Preview - Ferrari

    The second triple-header of the Formula 1 World Championship now heads 300 kilometres north from Spa-Francorchamps to the Zandvoort circuit on the shores of the North Sea in the Netherlands. It returns to the calendar 36 years on from its last visit back in 1985. Despite this long gap, almost all the current drivers have raced here in junior formulae.


    The circuit measures 4.259 kilometres and the fact that it is almost on the beach brings with it the difficulty of wind generally blowing quite a bit of sand across its surface. The track climbs and drops significantly and several sections are crowd favourites. Definitely worth a mention is Tarzan corner, or Tarzanbocht in the local language, a sharp right hairpin at the end of the start-finish straight, which is slightly banked. It is famous for an amazing overtaking move when Gilles Villeneuve went round the outside of Alan Jones in the 1979 race. Other classic turns include the Rob Slotemakerbocht and the fast and blind right-hander, Scheivlak.


    For its return to the calendar, the circuit has been modified and made more spectacular at a couple of points in particular: turn 3 and the last one, turn 14, now boast a 19 degree banking, which should allow the drivers to go through them at much higher speeds. The narrowness of the track and its twisty nature means that overtaking is far from easy and a medium to high downforce set up is required. Qualifying will be very important. For Zandvoort's return to the calendar a special high grip surface has been produced by Shell, an Innovation Partner of Scuderia Ferrari. Its excellent characteristics have led to it instantly being referred to as "Flying Dutchman", a nickname applied to every particularly brilliant driver from these parts. There are two DRS zones, between turns 10 and 11 and on the main straight.


    The cars take to the track at 11.30 local time for the first hour of free practice, with the second one taking place at 15.00. On Saturday, the final free practice session start at noon, with qualifying getting underway at 15.00. The 31st Dutch Grand Prix to count towards the Formula 1 World Championship will start on Sunday at the same time.


    Ferrari at the Dutch GP
    GP entered 29
    Debut 1952 (A. Ascari 1st; G. Farina 2nd; L. Villoresi 3rd; C. De Tornaco ret.)
    Wins 8 (27.59%)
    Pole positions 7 (24.14%)
    Fastest laps 10 (34.48%)
    Total podiums 24 (27,59%)


    Dutch Grand Prix: facts & figures


    2. The number of circuits in the Netherlands: Zandvoort and Assen. Zandvoort is used predominantly for car racing and for many years was the venue for the F3 Masters, one of the most important races in the category, on a par with the Monaco Grand Prix and second only in terms of prestige to the Macau Grand Prix. Meanwhile, Assen is an iconic motorcycle racing venue, which has hosted the Dutch TT, a round of the Motorcycle World Championship, since 1949.


    10. The lowest place on the grid from which the Dutch GP has been won. Two drivers have done this. The first was Rene Arnoux, who won the 1983 edition in the number 28 Ferrari 126 C3. It was the Frenchman's seventh and final Formula 1 win, his third with the Scuderia. Two years later, Niki Lauda went from tenth to first in a McLaren. For the Austrian too, it was to be the last victory of his amazing career, his 25th win. The longest climb up the order to finish on the podium falls to Jean-Pierre Beltoise, who finished second in a Matra in 1968, behind team-mate Jackie Stewart, having started 16th.


    18 & 19. The gradient of the banking at turns 3 and 14 at Zandvoort. By a long way, these two parabolic turns are the steepest on the F1 calendar. As a comparison, the famous Monza Parabolica, which is to be named in honour of Michele Alboreto as from the Italian Grand Prix weekend, is banked to just four degrees.


    26. The percentage of the Netherlands' surface area that is below sea level. A network of dunes and dams along the coast and the banks of major rivers ensures these areas do not flood, with several pumping stations on hand to deal with excessive rain.


    1500. The number of bridges in Amsterdam, the Dutch capital. The city is laid out over a network of more than 90 small islands linked by a canal system that is over a hundred kilometres in length.


    https://www.pitpass.com/70599/Dutch-GP-Preview-Ferrari


    Dutch GP: Preview - Pirelli

    The Zandvoort circuit looks somewhat different to the track that last hosted Formula 1 in 1985. In particular, turns 3 and 14 (named after former circuit director John Hugenholtz and Dutch driver Arie Luyendyk respectively) are now banked at around 19 degrees. That’s roughly double the banking at Indianapolis, which is about nine degrees – meaning that the cars will be able to take these corners much faster than they did in the past, with more energy going through the tyres.


    Turn 14 is taken flat-out, generating forces in excess of 4g, while there are two corners with heavy braking of around 5g: the entries into Turn 1 and Turn 11. Turn 7 is another corner that generates lateral forces of about 5g, taken at over 260kph. This leads immediately into Turns 8 and 9, completing a sequence of three consecutive corners with high g forces.


    As expected from a circuit that was originally inaugurated back in 1948, Zandvoort has a distinctly old-school feel to it, with fast and narrow turns, along with a number of elevation changes.
    One of the most famous corners is the Tarzan hairpin: the first corner of the lap, which is now closer to the start-finish line than it was previously. The Hans Ernst bend towards the end of the lap also has a wider exit than it did before, enabling drivers to get on the power sooner.


    Zandvoort is located in an area of sand dunes near the beach, with the wind sometimes blowing sand onto the track and affecting grip; an issue normally associated with places like Bahrain.


    The three hardest compounds in the P Zero range have been chosen for the fourth time this season, as Zandvoort and the Dutch Grand Prix return to the Formula 1 calendar after 36 years. The C1 is the P Zero White hard, the C2 is the P Zero Yellow medium, and the C3 is the P Zero Red soft.


    The return of the Dutch Grand Prix was initially scheduled for 2020 but postponed to this year as a result of the Covid-19 pandemic. With some high-energy corners and no relevant previous data to fall back on, the hardest tyres are the most suitable choice.


    Mario Isola: "The Dutch Grand Prix is obviously a new challenge but thanks to the data provided by Formula 1 and the teams, we have been able to come up with a tyre nomination and prescriptions that are closely aligned to what we can expect from this exciting new venue. Being a new track, the free practice sessions will also be essential when it comes to gathering real data and formulating the tyre strategy for the race. What's for sure is that the circuit layout is going to place heavy demands on the tyres, as can be seen from the computer simulations that we have already carried out. We've already raced at Zandvoort in the GT World Challenge this year, and this too has provided us with some useful information."


    https://www.pitpass.com/70585/Dutch-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)

  17. #17
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    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

  19. #19
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    Conductos de frenos del McLaren.



  20. #20
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    Kimiläinen inspeccionando el peralte.







  21. #21
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    El arquitecto téncnico supervisando la obra.

    ¡A ver, ponedme unos cuantos de pedrolos más por ahí y quitad las malas yerbas!













  22. #22
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    Cita Iniciado por GoVal Ver mensaje
    El arquitecto téncnico supervisando la obra.

    ¡A ver, ponedme unos cuantos de pedrolos más por ahí y quitad las malas yerbas!





    Ya le gustaría a ese Masinútil ser arquitecto, ni tan siquiera técnico ...
    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

  23. #23
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    Y para que entendáis lo de que la pista es un sube-baja o baja-sube

    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    ... ánde vamos a llegar...
    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

  26. #26
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    Los números de la F.P. 1 en Zandvoort:



    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

  27. #27
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    Siempre buscando formas de "enfriar" esa corriente de aire comprimido que llega al "pulmón", aunque sea por breves momentos:

    https://www.racefans.net/2021/09/03/...es-power-unit/
    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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    Los números de la F.P.2:





    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

  30. #30
    Administrator Avatar de McHouserphy
    Fecha de ingreso
    25 mar, 10
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    Siempre buscando formas de "enfriar" esa corriente de aire comprimido que llega al "pulmón", aunque sea por breves momentos:

    https://www.racefans.net/2021/09/03/...es-power-unit/

    Y ahora es Red Bull el que protesta (otra vez) porque a él no se le ocurrió antes ...
    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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