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Tema: F1 2021 - G.P. Nº 18 - MÉXICO

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    F1 2021 - G.P. Nº 18 - MÉXICO

    FORMULA 1 TEMPORADA 2021 – GP Nº 18
    MEXICO GRAND PRIX


    Autódromo Hermanos Rodríguez
    Av. Viaducto Rio de la Piedad S/N
    Iztacalco, Granjas México, 08400
    Ciudad de México, D.F.
    México






    HORARIOS:

    Viernes 5 de Noviembre :
    • Prácticas Libres, Sesión 1 :Horario Local : 11:30 a 12:30 - España : 18:30 a 19:30 - GMT : 17:30 a 16:30
    • Prácticas Libres, Sesión 2 : Horario Local : 15:00 a 16:00 - España : 22:00 a 23:00 - GMT : 21:00 a 22:00

    Sábado 6 de Noviembre :
    • Prácticas Libres, Sesión 3 : Horario Local : 11:00 a 12:00 - España : 18:00 a 19:00 - GMT : 17:00 a 18:00
    • Clasificatorias de Parrilla de Salida : Horario Local :14:00 a 15:00 - España : 21:00 a 22:00 - GMT : 20:00 a 21:00

    Domingo 7 de Noviembre :
    • CARRERA: Horario Local: 13:00 - España: 20:00 - GMT: 19:00
























    Datos Básicos de Pista
    • Fecha de creación: 1962
    • Primer Gran Premio de F1: 27/10/1963
    • Grandes Premios organizados: 20
    • Capacidad de espectadores: 100000
    • Longitud oficial: 4,304km / 2,674 millas


    • Longitud oficial:4,304km / 2,674 millas
    • Número de vueltas: 71
    • Sentido de giro: Derechas (Horario).
    • Longitud total de carrera:305,584km / 189,881 millas.
    • Longitud rodadura: 4.264 metros.
    • Compensación de linea de salida: 0 m.
    • Curvas oficiales: 17.
    • Curvas oficiales a derecha: 10
    • Curvas oficiales a izquierda: 7.
    • Curvas reales: 16.
    • Curvas reales a derecha: 10
    • Curvas reales a izquierda: 6


    • Consumo por vuelta: 1,35 Kg.
    • Consumo por vuelta: 1,80 litros.
    • Penalización por vuelta de combustible: 0,043 s.
    • Demora por cada 10Kg de carga: 0,219 s.
    • Tiempo de entrada y salida de pits (sin parar): 19,7 s.
    • Distancia desde la salida hasta la primera frenada: m.
    • Tiempo de vuelta de referencia: 1:15,000



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

    • Tipos de Neumáticos suministrados por Pirelli:

    • Las frenadas del circuito Hermanos Rodríguez:

    • Brembo. La frenada más dura del circuito de la ciudad de México:

    • Ventana Pit Stop a 1 parada : vueltas 33 a 38
    • Ventana Pit Stop a 2 paradas : vueltas 22 a 30 y 36 a 42
    • Ventana Pit Stop a 3 paradas : vueltas 17 a 22 , 31 a 38 y 48 a 53


    Mejor pole : [B]D. Ricciardo 1:14,759 (Red Bull 2018)[B]
    Mejor vuelta: [B]V. Bottas 1:18,741 (Mercedes 2018)[B]
    Pole 2019 : [B]C. Leclerc 1:15,024 (Ferrari)[B]
    Vuelta Rápida 2019: C. Leclerc 1:19,232 (Ferrari)
    Podium 2019 : 1º L. Hamilton ; 2º S. Vettel ; 3º V. Bottas



    Piloto con más Poles: 4 J. Clak
    Escudería con más Poles: 6 Lotus
    Piloto con más victorias: 2 J.Clark, N.Mansell, A.Prost, L. Hamilton
    Escudería con más Victorias: 3 Lotus, McLaren, Williams, Mercedes

    OnBoard de la vuelta de la pole de C. Leclerc en 2019


    Mejores momentos calificatorias de México 2019


    HighLights GP de México 2019


    Mejores onboard GP de México 2019


    Tras el pasado y pandémico año 2020, vuelve el que solía ser el mejor GP de la temporada (según la FIA).

    Su trazado recuerda muchísimo al de Indianápolis o al de monza, como todos los circuitos que tuvieron y/o mantienen un óvalo en su trazado, óvalo que no se incluye en el trazado actual, salvo la zona final de uno de los dos curvones de tales óvalos.

    Situado en un parque de la ciudad de México fue inaugurado en 1962, y esta es ya tercera etapa en la F1. La primera duró desde 1963 hasta 1970, la segunda, desde 1986 hasta 1992 (ambos inclusive), y la tercera se inició el pasado año 2015.

    Combina una sección extremadamente rápida y una parte sinuosa en la parte posterior de la larguísima recta de meta, que llega a los 1308m de longitud.

    La gran altura en la que está ubicado (2286m), impone características muy particulares en la combustión y el turbo, y más aún en los nieveles de carga aerodinámica disponible.

    Autodromo Hermanos Rodriguez, Mexico Grand Prix a vista de pájaro.



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


    PALMARÉS

    2019: L. Hamilton (Mercedes)
    2018: M. Verstappen (Red Bull)
    2017: M. Verstappen (Red Bull)
    2016: L. Hamilton (Mercedes)
    2015: N. Rosberg (Mercedes)
    1992: N. Mansell (Williams)
    1991: R. Patrese (Williams)
    1990: A. Prost (Ferrari)
    1989: A. Senna (McLaren)
    1988: A. Prost (McLaren)
    1987: N. Mansell (Williams)
    1986: G. Berger (Benetton)
    1970: J. Ickx (Ferrari)
    1969: D. Hulme (McLaren)
    1968: G. Hill (Lotus)
    1967: J. Clark (Lotus)
    1966: J. Surtees (Cooper)
    1965: R. Ginther (Honda)
    1964: D. Gurney (Brabham)
    1963: J. Clark (Lotus)



    . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Al hilo de la actualidad sobre los atajos, o saltarse curvas, e incluso chicanes...




    Se admite como procediente?, digo, precedente procedente?? (o viceversa )
    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Muchas gracias, McH.

    Poco a poco nos acercamos al final de esta temporada, la más entretenida de los últimos tiempos.

    Por si no había emoción en la pelea entre Hamilton y Verstappen, el Gemelo Malo de Alonso se subió al Alpine para las últimas carreras para que tengamos distracción también en la zona media y fuera de la pista.




    Cita Iniciado por McHouserphy Ver mensaje
    Al hilo de la actualidad sobre los atajos, o saltarse curvas, e incluso chicanes...

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=EI-nMx-gnTU

    Se admite como procediente?, digo, precedente procedente?? (o viceversa )


    ¿Habrá tomado nota Alonso? Así ha sido su reacción al ver el vídeo:



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    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Entradas de blog
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    Previas de los distintos equipos:



    Mexican GP: Preview - Williams

    Round 18 of the 2021 FIA Formula One World Championship sees the team head to Mexico and the high altitude Autódromo Hermanos Rodríguez for the Mexico City Grand Prix. At an elevation of 2,238m above sea level, conditions are tough for the drivers and the challenging 17-turn circuit, which includes the famous Peraltada and an extremely long start/finish straight, provides a stern test.


    Perhaps the most iconic part of the track however is the old baseball stadium, which sees the cars blast their way through a boisterous stadium section packed with passionate fans near the end of the lap. It also plays host to the podium and the post-race festivities which, given its absence from the 2020 calendar, will make a welcome return this year.


    Dave Robson, Head of Vehicle Performance: The main feature of Mexico City is its altitude. At over 2000m above sea level, Autódromo Hermanos Rodríguez is the highest circuit that we race at. This has significant implications for the cooling systems on the car, the aerodynamic performance and the tyre behaviour. The layout of the circuit is a good blend of corners of various speeds and several straights, with three DRS zones. The final corner sequence brings the track through the stadium section before passing the pit entry and returning the cars to the long start/finish straight.


    We will spend Friday confirming that the car is healthy in the low air density, and once we are happy with this, we will investigate the tyre performance and optimum aerodynamic set-up. Pirelli are providing the same middle compound range as they supplied last time out in Austin. These compounds should deal with the low grip conditions reasonably well and should be tolerant of the reduced downforce on the cars this weekend. It will likely take a few runs for the drivers to become accustomed to the low downforce level, but once they've done this, we'll be able to begin to tune the set-up. It is likely that even by FP3 we will still be working on the set-up to understand the best compromises in the tricky conditions.


    As the first of a demanding triple-header - during which we will tackle another Sprint Qualifying event and a new Formula One circuit - we will need to combine our work this weekend with the preparation needed for the events in Brazil and Qatar. As we approach the final races of the season, we need to maintain our focus and get the very best out of the FW43B at each of the remaining events, but we must not lose sight of the fact that this is a very demanding time of the year for the travelling team, many of whom won't see home or their families for several weeks. Supported by their colleagues in Grove, each and every one of them works tirelessly for the Team and their efforts are very much appreciated and have been key to the Team's recent successes.


    George Russell: I am really looking forward to heading to Mexico for the Mexico City Grand Prix. The race presents a lot of interesting challenges such as the high altitude, which affects us as drivers but also the performance of the car, and we have to take into consideration these things when preparing for the weekend. Equally, these challenges offer us an opportunity and I also can't wait to see all the amazing fans and support we've come to associate this race with.


    Nicholas Latifi: Autódromo Hermanos Rodríguez is another track on the calendar that I've not yet raced at as a Formula One driver, although I do have some FP1 experience there from 2018 and 2019 which is helpful. It's a unique circuit as the altitude is the highest of the year which always makes things quite interesting for the drivers. It also makes it a huge challenge to get the car right. The atmosphere in Mexico is always great and I'm looking forward to seeing the event at full capacity with all the fans.


    https://www.pitpass.com/71114/Mexica...eview-Williams


    Mexican GP: Preview - Haas

    Uralkali Haas F1 Team is ready for the latest triple-header with a trip south of the border to the Autodromo Hermanos Rodriguez for the Mexico City Grand Prix, Round 18 of the 2021 FIA Formula 1 World Championship.


    The Autodromo Hermanos Rodriguez, located in the eastern suburbs of Mexico City, has had several spells on the Formula 1 calendar, returning for its most recent stint in 2015, having first debuted in 1963.


    The opening phase of the lap is dominated by two lengthy straights, connected by a complex of 90-degree corners, while a slow-speed sequence of turns opens up into a series of high-speed esses. The circuit's unique centrepiece is the Foro Sol stadium.

    Since the circuit's renovation for Formula 1's return in 2015 a section of track takes drivers through the Foro Sol, beneath thousands of enthusiastic supporters, and where the likes of Sir Paul McCartney, U2 and The Rolling Stones have played to capacity crowds.


    Mexico City's high altitude also poses another challenge for teams and drivers. At over 2,200 metres above sea level it is comfortably the highest circuit visited by Formula 1, meaning the air has less density, almost 25 per cent less so than circuits at sea level. It affects both aerodynamic and power unit prowess, with the reduced downforce affecting cornering speed and braking potential, while the turbo has to work harder, influencing temperatures and cooling.



    Even if large rear wings typically utilized in Monaco are run in Mexico City then only downforce levels typically experienced at Monza are achieved. That results in some of the fastest top-end speeds of the season along the circuit's lengthy main straight, with up to 370km/h possible in a slipstream, and also has an impact on tire wear, particularly through the middle sector of the lap.


    For Uralkali Haas F1 Team it marks a return to Mexico City for the first time since 2019 while rookies Nikita Mazepin and Mick Schumacher will sample the Autodromo Hermanos Rodriguez for the first time.


    The US Grand Prix was a memorable event for the sport, with a record 400,000 fans attending the race weekend. As America's Formula 1 team, can you give us your perspective on the event and the spectators who made it an unforgettable affair.

    Guenther Steiner: "As far as I know, it was the biggest event ever for Formula 1. I was proud to be a part of it and proud that Haas is a part of it. Uralkali Haas F1 Team, as the only American team, for sure had some influence on attracting this big crowd and making Americans aware of Formula 1. It was unforgettable. I think it will grow even more, especially next year when we have two races in the US - one in Miami and one in Austin."


    Moving from one fan favorite to another - the Mexico City Grand Prix. Neither Nikita nor Mick have experienced the crowd's roar driving through the bustling Foro Sol grandstand at T13 & T14 yet. As fans return in their droves and the paddock opens up - are these all aspects of a race weekend that rookie drivers need to adjust to when they enter Formula 1?

    GS: "Going through that stadium, for a driver, must be a fantastic feeling - it's like being a football player in a full stadium. It's nowhere else than in Mexico so I think when they experience it for the first time, they will be saying "wow" and after that, they will never forget about that first time. Opening up everything more, we are getting back to what we are used to, which is fantastic. I hope we can keep it going and that the pandemic will dwindle away at some stage, and we get back to normality which I think is a much better world than the COVID world, so fingers crossed. The drivers are now starting to experience real Formula 1 when everything is open again."


    We've seen in recent races that due to the increasing number of drivers being given penalties for taking new parts, both Uralkali Haas F1 drivers are starting higher up on the grid. Have you seen an improvement in their confidence and ability as they get used to the chaos that can come with the first corner and opening lap drama?

    GS: "It is a very good thing for our drivers that this is happening at the moment, so they're not always starting last and second last, or at best, 17th and 18th. It's a little bit more forward. We're still hoping that at some stage with everybody having to change their engine, we will end up on pole position but I think we're running out of time for this year. Starting in these positions trains them more for next year, when we hope to start from these positions by our own means, with a better performing car. It's a big opportunity for them to learn and take stuff in, as every time they do one of these starts, they learn a lot about how they have to behave and how to get the best out of it."


    Ahead of the third and final triple-header of the 2021 FIA Formula 1 World Championship, has having three races in as many weeks helped the team and drivers during this season of transition? How do you keep team morale and motivation high as we approach the final five events of the year?

    GS: "Three races is very tough on everybody but it's part of it now. If the demand is there, as we saw in Austin, we need to fulfil this demand and try to provide the show for the fans. If they want it, we need to be there when they want it. It's tough but it's also a period of time you get used to in some ways, and I think we'll go into that at one stage and it will be normal. We will adjust and always do our best for our employees to make it as comfortable as possible. We keep morale up, which I think it is now, as we can all see the end of the season and we're all looking forward to the 2022 car. That's the biggest motivator at the moment over the last five events."


    Round 18 of the 2021 FIA Formula 1 World Championship brings us to the great heights of the Mexico City Grand Prix. The Autodromo Hermanos Rodriguez is located 2km above sea level, creating new challenges for cars - and teams alike - on track. Are there any special preparations for driving over a prolonged amount of time in such conditions?

    Nikita Mazepin: "First of all, less oxygen means it's difficult to drive and perform at a high heart rate for drivers, so physically it's going to be a challenge but not only that, the air is less thick so there will be less downforce on the car. Unfortunately, we don't have too much downforce to spare, but we'll do our best and I'm very curious to race on a new track and see how it feels."


    A side effect of high altitudes can be a lack of downforce. With Sector 1 being a hotbed of action, overtaking opportunities and late braking after long straights, without having raced here before, how long does it take to become comfortable on a new track?

    NM: "It's difficult to say. There are loads of factors that are part of getting comfortable on a new track. Normally, I'm not hating the low downforce tracks such as Monza and Baku, I felt quite comfortable, but there are a lot more challenges in Mexico. As I've never been there, I'm looking forward to the challenge and am open-minded to what the weekend might bring."


    Mexican fans are some of the loudest and passionate at a Formula 1 event, and that can be seen best at T12 as cars enter the Foro Sol stadium section. How much can you really hear and know about the race when inside the cockpit, and can that atmosphere really add motivation, or pressure, to a driver's race?

    NM: "As I'm not from there, it doesn't really bring me pressure but it's nice to see people enjoy the event that you're taking part in. It's awesome that Formula 1 brings smiles to people's faces and perhaps makes their weekend more interesting, rather than being at home and watching the race on TV. The locals are very welcoming - I was there two weeks ago - so I got to feel a bit of the atmosphere and passion of the people, how much they like Formula 1, so I'm looking forward to getting out there on full speed."


    Round 18 of the 2021 FIA Formula 1 World Championship brings us to the great heights of the Mexico City Grand Prix. The Autodromo Hermanos Rodriguez is located 2km above sea level, creating new challenges for cars - and teams alike - on track. Are there any special preparations for driving over a prolonged amount of time in such conditions?

    Mick Schumacher: "I wouldn't say there was any specific training or preparation, but there's definitely the knowledge that the car will feel different, the car will be different on track and that the engine will be performing less. There will be different difficulties and maybe different perspective that we'll need to consider of how the car will behave here. For me personally, I don't really notice it."


    A side effect of high altitudes can be a lack of downforce. With Sector 1 being a hotbed of action, overtaking opportunities and late braking after long straights, without having raced here before, how long does it take to become comfortable on a new track?

    MS: "Luckily, I've had a chance to driver the simulator, so I've got a good idea of what's coming my way. I'm really looking forward to it, it felt really good, and I think it's going to be a lot of fun."


    Mexican fans are some of the loudest and passionate at a Formula 1 event, and that can be seen best at T12 as cars enter the Foro Sol stadium section. How much can you really hear and know about the race when inside the cockpit, and can that atmosphere really add motivation, or pressure, to a driver's race?

    MS: "I'm really looking forward to seeing the Mexican fans. I've been told it's very nice and the passion you feel when driving there, especially to drive through the stadium part, so it's exciting to go there. I think if you have the opportunity to hear during the race, it definitely adds motivation to make you want to do well, so I'm looking forward to hearing the crowd cheer and do my best there."



    https://www.pitpass.com/71118/Mexican-GP-Preview-Haas


    Mexican GP: Preview - Alfa Romeo

    Alfa Romeo Racing ORLEN heads to Mexico City for the first time since 2019 as the 18th round of the 2021 Formula One World Championship looms. It is a welcome comeback for a loved event, the Mexican Grand Prix, with the team aiming to return to point-scoring ways in the thin air of the Autodromo Hermanos Rodriguez.


    The Mexican Grand Prix represents the first race in a triple-header that will also take us to Brazil and Qatar: it is a known territory, a track with no secrets but that represents a challenge nonetheless. It's a quick circuit, in which the altitude-induced lack of drag is a key factor, as well as tyre degradation. It's a race that has given us spectacular events in the past and, not least, it's a brilliant event most paddock insiders love to attend.


    Racing in Mexico is a celebration of Formula One: an enthusiastic, knowledgeable crowd unleashes incredible passion and the whole city, in its immensity, embraces the race. The celebrations extend to within the paddock - you're never too far from a mariachi band, anywhere you may be working...


    There's fiesta outside the track, of course, but we will be aiming to turning the celebrations going on the black stuff too. Two races in Turkey and Austin saw us finish just outside the points, in P11, pushing hard for a place in the top ten: to finally crack the points in Mexico City would be a good way to join in the party...


    Frederic Vasseur, Team Principal: "The three races we'll tackle in the next three weeks will be a test for the whole team, especially coming towards the end of such a long season. However, they also represent a big opportunity as we know there will be chances to come home with points in each of them. Mexico City is a very peculiar track, and the thin air makes set-up choices a challenge. We've seen strategy play a big role there in the past, especially when it came to tyres, so we will need to do our job well both in the cockpit and the pit-wall to make sure we maximise our returns from this race. We have been 11th six times this season, thrice as many times as anyone else on the grid, so it shouldn't be a surprise if we end up fighting for the points once again on Sunday."


    Kimi Raikkonen: "We hope to be able to score points in Mexico City: we went really close in the last couple of races so our pace should allow us to be in the fight but, as always, it will be a matter of getting everything right across the weekend. This is a very slippery track and it's easy to make mistakes, especially in qualifying, but it's really rewarding when you put a lap together. Saturday will be important - there are overtaking opportunities after the long straights, but elsewhere it's really hard to pass as the track gets narrow and twisty in the middle sector."


    Antonio Giovinazzi: "It's great to come back to Mexico, it's one of those venues where the crowd really makes itself part of the show. In this regards, it feels like being in Italy and that gives me a lot of energy for the race weekend. We have three races in three weeks, three more chances to score points: we have been getting closer with each race, so hopefully this is the time we bring home the reward our work deserves. The spirit of the team is still really strong and we're all pushing in the same direction, and we will do that until the very last corner in Abu Dhabi."


    https://www.pitpass.com/71120/Mexica...iew-Alfa-Romeo


    Mexican GP: Preview - Alpine

    The team left Austin with a taste of disappointment as both cars failed to finish the race. Heading to Mexico with additional motivation to bounce back quickly, Executive Director Marcin Budkowski previews the unique challenges of the Autodromo Hermanos Rodriquez.


    After a no score in Austin, how does the team reflect on the race weekend?

    Marcin Budkowski: It was the first time in over two years that both our cars did not see the chequered flag. We are investigating Fernando's rear wing issue and taking all the measures to ensure it will not happen again this season. It would have been a great achievement had Fernando finished in the points after starting from the back of the grid. Esteban's race was compromised by early damage and he was unable to recover from that. Following concerns during the race, we have checked his car and confirmed that everything is OK ahead of Mexico. In general, though, we were not competitive enough in Austin. Intense work has been going on across all technical departments since we returned from the USA to gain better understanding of our issues, which provided us with valuable learning for the remaining races.


    What are the main challenges of racing in Mexico?

    MB: Mexico, with its high altitude, poses a unique challenge. The air is thinner at 2,000m above sea level and that impacts the aerodynamics and engine behaviour.

    Racing in Mexico is certainly atypical as the cars run a Monaco level wing that generates a Monza level of downforce, making the car feel light and low grip. It's a challenge to cool the engine and brakes as well and teams tend to run their maximum cooling packages at normal ambient temperatures.


    What is the team's plan of action for the upcoming triple header?

    MB: This is the beginning of an unusual combination of races which take us from Central and South America through to the Middle East. Although exciting, it will be tough on the team and pose stringent logistical challenges. It's an important time of the year to remain close as a team, look out for one another during such a busy time and keep team spirit high.




    After retiring from the United States Grand Prix, Esteban Ocon heads to Mexico fully motivated to return to the points. It's a track with happy memories for the Frenchman after finishing fifth there in 2017, as he eyes up another positive result at the Autodrom Hermanos Rodriguez.


    What did you learn from Austin?

    Esteban Ocon: We need to return to form after a disappointing weekend in Austin. It was not the weekend we were hoping for there even if we made improvements in every session. We've analysed it and we'll come back stronger in Mexico. The difference in the fight for fifth will be scoring consistently with both cars and that's our target for Mexico.


    What do you like about racing in Mexico?

    EO: It's always cool to visit Mexico City as it's quite an electric place. There's a nice buzz there when Formula 1 visits and we haven't been there for a couple of years so I'm sure the atmosphere is going to be special this year. In between Austin and here, I spent a little bit of time on holiday in Mexico and it's a great place. After a short rest, I'm feeling fresh and ready to take on this weekend.


    How much do you enjoy racing at the Autodromo Hermanos Rodriguez?

    EO: The circuit is a good one to race at. It's pretty tough for a number of reasons but mainly because of the high altitude, which affects the power unit and finding a good set-up. Actually, the cars are set to high downforce, but it feels like it's low downforce because of the conditions. Usually the car feels light and low grip and that's a challenge to get used to. It'll be much different to Austin in some aspects, as it's much flatter and smoother tarmac. I've had some good results there in the past, like finishing fifth in 2017, so I can see no reason why we can't get back into a rhythm and back into form soon.


    Is it refreshing to see more and more fans attend races?

    EO: Austin set the bar for atmosphere this year and it was great to see so many passionate fans in the grandstands on race day. It makes a huge difference racing in front of so many people as it brings a really cool energy. Usually Mexico is one of best races of the year for atmosphere. Driving through the stadium section is a real highlight and I can't wait to experience that this year.


    Fernando Alonso heads to Mexico City for his fifth Mexican Grand Prix in Formula 1. After his exciting charge from the back of the Austin grid ended due to retirement, Fernando is looking to steer the team back into the points in front of the raucous Mexican crowd this weekend.


    What were your thoughts on the weekend in Austin?

    Fernando Alonso: It was a difficult weekend for us as a team. We struggled from Friday onwards and couldn't find the balance we had in Turkey, where it was arguably the best car I've driven all season. We also took the decision to change the power unit so that it's fresh for the rest of the season and it meant starting from the back of the grid on Sunday. Despite this it's a fun track to try make up ground on, and we had a shot at finishing in the points before the rear wing issue on my car. Outside of the racing it was great to see the support the fans had for the sport. I think America has really grown to love Formula 1 and we felt that during the whole weekend in Austin.


    What do you think of Autodromo Hermanos Rodríguez?

    FA: It's another fun track where there are good overtaking opportunities and a very long straight. We go to another race where the atmosphere is great, and the stadium section of the track is like no other on the calendar. I love football and it reminds me a lot of a football stadium when you are in that final sector. It's usually a hot race and the altitude is high, so it puts huge stresses on us and the car.


    It's the beginning of another triple header of races. What does it take as a driver when you have three race weekends in a row?

    FA: We are familiar with this now as it's been like this in the past few years of Formula 1. The hardest thing will be the amount of travel in the next three weeks as it's quite long distances between each race. Making sure you get some decent recovery and rest will be crucial to keep up the energy. In between races we'll be making sure to do all the right things to aid recovery after a weekend of racing. It's also important that all of the staff get some time to recover too. Everybody is working in a high-pressure environment during a race weekend, so it's vital they're given enough time to recover properly.

    https://www.pitpass.com/71121/Mexican-GP-Preview-Alpine


    Mexican GP: Preview - Aston Martin

    Lance: "It's been good to have the week between the US and Mexican Grands Prix to reset and come back stronger. While our US GP didn't quite go to plan, we showed good race pace on Sunday, so the goal is to qualify well and fight for points in the race. It's quite a short lap in Mexico, but the long straights offer lots of slipstreaming and exciting racing."


    Sebastian: "I have always enjoyed coming to the Mexican Grand Prix. The fans are so passionate, and the lap is really challenging, so I'm excited to get going. We want to pick up where we left off in the US and build up a run of points scores. Preparation and reacting well is key because tyre performance is critical and the race can be interrupted by Safety Cars and Virtual Safety Cars."


    Cognizant's Keys to the Race
    The altitude effect is a key part of racing in Mexico and affects car performance in multiple ways. Lying at 2,240m above sea level means the air pressure is lower, so both the drag and downforce produced by the cars is reduced. This creates a challenging car set-up conundrum for both team and driver.


    The C2, C3 and C4 mid-range tyres have been allocated for the 10th time this season, and, while familiar, the Soft tyre usually experiences high degradation. While it requires extra management in the race, picking the correct tyres in Saturday's Q2 can prove influential to success on Sunday. Expect teams to differ in strategy, with one- and two-stop strategies both proving successful in the past.


    Despite three DRS zones and the second-longest run between the start and the first braking zone (after Sochi), overtaking difficulty is considered above-average. There were just 40 and 36 overtakes in 2019 and 2018 respectively, with DRS required for over 70% of passes, reflecting the challenge of making a move outside of DRS zones.


    https://www.pitpass.com/71119/Mexica...w-Aston-Martin


    Mexican GP: Preview - AlphaTauri

    Pierre Gasly: "It was a shame I had to retire in Austin as we could have got both cars home in the top 10 and made up a couple more points to Alpine. But overall, it was a strong event with both cars in Q3, clearly outperforming Aston Martin and Alpine all weekend. So even with two DNFs in the last four races, the fight for fifth place in the championship is still very much on.


    "We now have a triple-header and it's the first time we have travelled this far from home for a couple of seasons. Rest, recovery and sleeping well will be important because it's going to be quite complicated with all the different time zones. Since Austin, I returned to Europe to go on the simulator so I've crossed the time zone again and now we're heading to Mexico to start these three races, with long flights and a change of continent. It's important to be at 100% for each of these races. In terms of the car itself it's a case of getting the best out of a package that we now know very well, the other important factor is that some of the upcoming circuits will suit us better than others.


    "The last time we came to Mexico in 2019 I finished ninth. It's the sort of track where you have to be on top form, especially with the altitude which makes things more complicated. You certainly feel it if you go running, but when you're in the car you don't notice, although it does put more of a strain on the car, the Power Unit, the brakes, in fact any part where cooling is required. And on the aero side we run maximum downforce, but the air density means the cars feel as though you have less wing than at Monza and you slide around a lot. Every year, the crowd is amazing and this year I expect it will be really crazy given the success that Checo and Red Bull are having this year. The atmosphere is incredible."


    Yuki Tsunoda: "It was a good weekend in Austin, getting into Q3 again and scoring points. I enjoyed the whole race week. I performed quite consistently, improving all the time, with very busy free practice sessions as we improved the car and I got used to the track. I knew the pace was there and that I just had to put it all together for Qualifying. It was a good step.



    "We now have three races in a row and I expect it will be very tough, moving around with long flights in between and a complicated jet lag situation. These three tracks will be completely new to me and they look quite tricky. On top of that, in Brazil we have the Sprint Qualifying format again, which means less free practice. I am going to once again focus on making progress through the sessions and stick to my plan. I am keen to see what effect the altitude in Mexico City will have on me, as I have never driven before in these conditions. With a helmet on, I can imagine it could be quite difficult and demanding on the neck and arms, but apparently the main effect is on your heart rate.

    I don't normally have any issue with heart rate, but in my training recently, to prepare for Mexico, I have focussed more on endurance with this in mind. I've been told Mexico has one of the biggest Japanese communities in Latin America so maybe I can find some good Japanese restaurants!


    "My only experience of all three of the tracks of this triple-header is on the simulator. Mexico seems like quite a special track, very different to normal, especially sector one, which is really tight with many 90 degree corners and some slow turns, one of which is only around 60 to 70 km/h. I heard that because of the altitude the thinner air has a big impact on the aero downforce so all these factors mean I think Mexico will be very interesting but not such an easy experience for me."


    https://www.pitpass.com/71122/Mexica...iew-AlphaTauri


    Mexican GP: Preview - Mercedes

    Toto Wolff: The last race in Texas was more proof of just how intense this championship battle is. It's challenging, it's pushing both teams to higher levels and the positive pressure we're putting on ourselves is making this a hugely enjoyable fight. We wouldn't have it any other way.

    Lewis put together a perfectly executed charge on the alternative strategy, to try and snatch the win away from a very quick Max. It wasn't enough in the end, but we know that we gave it our all and Lewis was relentless in his chase for the win. Valtteri drove very well after starting in a tricky position because of the grid penalty, which was the right call for us to make for the remaining five races. He gained positions, scored some good points and that was useful for us in the Constructors' battle.

    We're all excited to be back in Mexico City, it's such a vibrant place, full of character and we always receive a warm welcome. We're looking forward to being back there and the atmosphere at the track is always electric.

    Red Bull have gone well there in the past and it hasn't been our strongest circuit. But this year has shown that anything is possible and circuits where you were previously weak, you are suddenly strong, and vice versa. So, it adds a layer of unknown in the build-up, which only increases the excitement.

    We'll keep taking things race by race and preparing the best we can, and we'll land in Mexico ready to hit the ground running on Friday, get a good understanding of the car's performance and build from there.


    https://www.pitpass.com/71126/Mexica...eview-Mercedes




    Mexican GP: Preview - Red Bull

    Winning the US Grand Prix was a big feat for the Team. How did it feel to be on the top step of the podium again?

    Max Verstappen: It was of course a great feeling to be back on the top step at the US Grand Prix. The last few races were obviously quite difficult with various engine penalties and a few unlucky moments, so it definitely felt good to be back up there with Checo beside me. It was a very satisfying win, we showed good pace at the US GP so I'm looking to build on that momentum and it was of course also very important to score solid points for the championship.


    Looking ahead to the Mexican Grand Prix, what are your expectations for the race?
    You've won in Mexico twice and this is a track that we've been strong at in the past.

    MV: Yes I have good memories from racing in Mexico with my two race wins. I'm looking forward to racing here again especially after not being able to travel here for a while. I know we will have a lot more fans now with Checo in the Team too so I'm looking forward to seeing all of them at the track and of course hopefully we can have a competitive weekend.


    Mexico is the start of another triple header. How do you prepare mentally and physically for three back to back races?

    MV: I'm looking forward to it and I'm excited to get going, although I know the triple header is going to be busy! It's incredibly important for myself and the Team to try and nail the next three races now that we are fighting for the championship. There will be a lot of travelling time and time differences but I'm looking forward to being back on track in Mexico and Brazil and I'm looking forward to the challenge of racing on the new track in Qatar.


    How excited are you to return to Mexico for your home race this week?

    Sergio Perez: Incredibly excited, I am so much looking forward to it. My country has been so supportive of me throughout my career and I always love the chance to race in front of those fans. People are always blown away by the support I receive here in Mexico but they have always backed me, since many years ago, when my career was first starting. It's just great to finally have a Team and a car that we can dream of a victory in my home country. We have a chance to make a big result happen this weekend, so I will prepare as well as I can and we will see what we are able to achieve.




    You're doing a show run through the streets of Mexico City ahead of the race this weekend. How are you feeling about it?

    SP: It is going to be a crazy week, driving the Red Bull Racing car up one of the most iconic streets in the country will be really special. It is something I have dreamt of for many years and to be able to bring my Red Bull car to my country will be very special. Then after the event I am planning to give a dinner for all the Team to make sure they try the great Mexican food and the good traditions that we have in our country.


    You are wearing a specially designed Mexican themed helmet for this weekend. What was the inspiration behind it?

    SP: For Mexico I wanted it to be a really special moment so I spoke with my designer and he came up with an incredible design. It is probably my favourite design I have ever worn. I wanted to put my colours on it in a bigger and better way than before, because on all of my helmet designs I try to represent my country and Mexican cultures and traditions. I have even changed the colour of the foam to those of the Mexican flag. I really can't wait to wear it and since I revealed it this week the Mexican people love it!


    Stats & Facts
    The fastest two laps in the history of the Autodromo Hermanos Rodriguez both belong to Red Bull Racing Honda. Daniel Ricciardo's time of 1:14.759s set the track record in 2018, before Max Verstappen lowered it in 2019 by just 0.001s!


    At 2,200 metres above sea level, the Autodromo Hermanos Rodriguez is the highest elevation circuit visited by Formula 1 this season. The Red Bull Ring in Austria is F1's second highest circuit in 2021, sitting at 700 metres above sea level.


    It was at the Autodromo Hermanos Rodriguez in 1965 that Honda claimed their first Grand Prix victory in Formula 1, with Richie Ginther driving the RA272. It was also the first victory for a V12 engine since 1951!


    Mexico City has the distinction of having hosted a Formula 1 Grand Prix, the 1968 Summer Olympic Games and two football World Cup finals. The only other cities to have hosted all three events are Rio de Janeiro and Berlin.


    https://www.pitpass.com/71127/Mexica...eview-Red-Bull


    Mexican GP: Preview - Ferrari

    This weekend sees the second of three rounds of the championship held in the Americas. After the United States Grand Prix, it's the turn of Mexico which, like the race in Austin, is back on the calendar after a one year absence.


    The race has always been held in Mexico City, at the same circuit, which over the years has undergone changes to its name and layout. The Autódromo Hermanos Rodríguez is located within the large Magdalena Mixhuca sports complex, not far from the centre of the megalopolis. The track features a long straight in the first sector, while the second is more technical. Before changes introduced in 2015, the final part featured the Peraltada as its last corner, the name meaning ‘raised up' in Spanish, which had a 10 degree banking. Since the race returned to the calendar after an absence of 23 years, the track has undergone extensive revisions, the most significant being in this final sector. The Peraltada has now been changed into a very slow stadium section, the Foro Sol, which is less demanding in terms of driving, but gives spectators the chance to see the cars close up at low speed. The cars pass between very high grandstands, usually packed with fans making so much noise that even the drivers in the cockpit can hear them.

    There are 17 corners on the 4.304 kilometre lap and there are three DRS zones. The race runs over 71 laps, equivalent to 305.354 km.


    A key feature of the Mexican event is its altitude: the race is run at a record 2,285 metres above sea level, making the air more rarified, so that the density and concentration of oxygen is approximately 75% of that at sea level. This affects various areas of the car, such as the cooling of the tyres, as well as internal components, starting with the power unit. The rarified air also demands more from the turbo compressor to supply oxygen required for combustion in the engine, increasing the stress on this component. In terms of aerodynamics, reduction in drag means that on the 1.310 metre long main straight, the cars can reach speeds of over 360 km/h, even though they run in an aero configuration similar to that used in Monaco. In fact, aerodynamic downforce is around 75% of what it would be at sea level.


    https://www.pitpass.com/71129/Mexica...review-Ferrari


    Mexican GP: Preview - Pirelli

    Like the United States Grand Prix, the Mexican Grand Prix is back on the calendar after a two-year absence. The tyres in the middle of the range have been selected for this race: C2 as the P Zero White hard, C3 as the P Zero Yellow medium, and C4 as the P Zero Red soft. This is the same selection as was made in 2019, when the race was held few days earlier, but a step harder than in 2018 (when it was noticed that the C5 soft tyre was too aggressive a choice for Mexico).


    Although this is also the same tyre nomination as made for COTA a fortnight ago, the Autodromo Hermanos Rodríguez is very different in character, being much smoother, with two tight and twisty final sectors as well as a long start-finish straight as part of a rapid opening sector. This puts particular emphasis on braking, with traction a key element as well. The versatility of the P Zero tyres in the middle of the range makes them well-suited to the specific demands of the Mexico City track.


    Track Characteristics


    This is one of the historic circuits in Formula 1, with its roots back in the 1950s, but it has since been extensively updated - most recently by renowned circuit architect Herman Tilke - before returning to the schedule in 2015.



    At around 2285 metres, the Autodromo Hermanos Rodríguez sits at the highest altitude of any track on the calendar (by more than 1000 metres). This means that the air is very thin, so although the cars run high levels of downforce to try and generate aerodynamic grip through corners, in reality the downforce effect is extremely minimised, which can lead to some sliding.


    The top three in 2019 all ran a one-stop medium-hard strategy (with some long stints seen on the hard) although Ferrari's Charles Leclerc finished fourth with a two-stopper that featured two medium stints. The soft C4 wasn't used extensively due to graining - although this was reduced between free practice and the race, with drivers starting on soft generally able to complete the grand prix using two stops.


    The track has not had a lot of running over the last couple of years. As a result, the drivers can expect a particularly ‘green' and slippery surface at first, which should evolve rapidly over the weekend. The weather is also unpredictable at this time of year in Mexico City, with the possibility of showers that can ‘reset' the asphalt.


    Mario Isola: "The high altitude in particular, as well as the circuit layout itself, always throws up a number of interesting challenges and surprises in Mexico, so it's often an unpredictable race with a wide variety of strategic options. Last time, the medium and the hard were the main tyres that the teams focussed on during the race: depending on the amount of graining and sliding seen on the soft, this might be the case again this year. So understanding the performance gap between the soft and the medium will be key for qualifying. Mexico is a historic and exciting circuit, so after a two-year absence, we're delighted to be heading back. The race is held at roughly the same time of year as it was two seasons ago and there are no significant track alterations since then - apart from one small bit of resurfacing before Turn 1 to level out a bump - but the cars have changed a lot so it's hard to say if the data from 2019 is still relevant."



    https://www.pitpass.com/71111/Mexica...review-Pirelli
    Alonso carried his Renault to third place in Singapore. After Vettel and Rosberg wrecked their own races, he seized a podium from a car that did not deserve it.

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

    Martin Brundle (Sing '09)

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

    Martin Brundle (Sing '10)

  8. #8
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    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

  9. #9
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    21) Track Limits
    21.1 Turns 1, 2, 3
    a) Any driver who leaves the track on the left-hand side between Turns 1 and 2, or who passes
    to the left of the bollard on the apex of Turn 2, must re-join the track by driving to the left-hand
    side of the bollard at Turn 3. around the end of the fluorescent yellow kerb sections on the lefthand
    side between Turns 2 and 3.
    21.2 Turn 4 - Escape Road
    a) If a driver overshoots the corner at Turn 4 there is a small road to the left of the asphalt run-off
    area which leads back on to the track prior to Turn 6. Please ensure that your drivers use this
    when necessary.
    21.3 Turn 8
    a) Any driver whose car passes completely behind the red and white kerb on the apex of Turn 8
    must re-join the track by keeping wholly to the right of the two bollards parallel to the track on
    the exit of Turn 8.
    21.4 Turn 11 Apex
    a) Any driver whose car passes completely behind the red and white kerb on the apex of Turn 11
    must re-join the track by keeping to the right of the first polystyrene block arrangement and
    then wholly to the left of the second polystyrene block parallel to the track on the exit of the
    corner. See attached updated image 1.
    b) A lap time achieved during any practice session or the race by leaving the track and failing to
    negotiate Turn 11 by using the track, will result in that lap time being invalidated by the
    stewards.
    21.5 Turn 11 Exit
    a) A lap time achieved during any practice session or the race by leaving the track on the exit of
    Turn 11, will result in that lap time being invalidated by the stewards
    21.6 General - Turn 11 Apex and Turn 11 Exit
    a) Each time any car fails to negotiate Turn 11 Apex, or Turn 11 Exit by using the track, teams
    will be informed via the official messaging system.
    b) On the third occasion of a driver failing to negotiate Turn 11 Apex and/or Turn 11 Exit by using
    the track during the race, he will be shown a black and white flag, any further cutting will then
    be reported to the stewards. For the avoidance of doubt this means a total of three occasions
    combined not three at each corner.
    c) In all cases detailed in Article 21 above, the driver must only re-join the track when it is safe to
    do so and without gaining a lasting advantage.
    d) The above requirements will not automatically apply to any driver who is judged to have been
    forced off the track, each such case will be judged individually.

    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

  10. #10
    Bruji Piruji Avatar de GoVal
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    Cuanto circulito azul de track limits .

    En los circuitos de antaño no hay necesidad de hacerlos. Quien se sale, la paga.

  11. #11
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    Charles Leclerc @Charles_Leclerc · 17h


    Eh llegado a Mexico y los tacos muy buenos aquí. Los Cabos por 3 días ahora hablo español. Hasta luego




  12. #12
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    Casco de Rusell.













  13. #13
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    Previo de Brembo.




  14. #14
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    Han quitado las bananas saltarinas en la curva 2.




  15. #15
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    Leclerc contra las protecciones en la Peraltada. Ha dañado el alerón trasero.








  16. #16
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    En el mismo sitio, menos de un minuto después, Checo se ha salido. Iba más fuerte que Charles y ha dañado más el coche. Al alerón trasero hay que añadir el difusor y el fondo plano.












  17. #17
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    La pista está muy sucia, lo que está propiciando que los coches se salgan de la pista, como Hamilton en este paseo por el prado.





  18. #18
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    Bottas.




  19. #19
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    La decoración de Foro Sol.




  20. #20
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    Checo se baja del coche. Mal empieza el fin de semana para él.




  21. #21
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    Albert Fabrega @AlbertFabrega · 6min

    El Ferrari de Leclerc después del golpe en T17. Buena perspectiva del motor.

    Leclerc's Ferrari after crash at T17. Good view of the Power unit.



  22. #22
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    Entrada a Foro Sol.



  23. #23
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    FORMULA 1 GRAN PREMIO DE LA CIUDAD DE MÉXICO 2021 - Autódromo Hermanos Rodríguez
    Resultados FP1

    Viernes, 5 de noviembre de 2021



    Valtteri BOTTAS ha sido el más rápido en los primeros entrenamientos en el Hermanos Rodríguez.

    Tras él, los otros dos que suelen completar el trio: HAMILTON y VERSTAPPEN.

    A pesar de no haber tenido un buen inicio de fin de semana con su toque a las protecciones y haberse perdido parte de los entrenos debido a los daños que ha sufrido su coche, Checo PÉREZ ha terminado a poco más de una décima de su compañero, finalizando en cuarta posición.

    SAINZ y ALONSO han terminado en 6ª y 7ª posición, con GASLY acabando justo por delante de ellos y LECLERC, que también perdió algo de tiempo por su toque a las protecciones, justo por detrás.

    La pista estaba muy sucia, tanto que al inicio de la sesión incluso parecía que había niebla en el circuito debido a la polvareda que levantaron los coches.

    Lo de los límites de la pista y hacer eslalom por los bolardos, es de chiste y un lío. Hamilton y Kimi se salieron en la curva 1 y se reincorporaron a la pista dejando el bolardo en el lugar equivocado y fueron llamados a declarar ante los comisarios. Su acción se saldó con una reprimenda. Ya veremos si de aquí a la carrera no cambian los criterios de los «fuerapista».























  24. #24
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    Mariachis de lujo.





  25. #25
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    los números de la F.P. 1:



    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

  26. #26
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    Menudo estilo el de Kimi rompiendo piñatas.





  27. #27
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    Mira, McH, ¿no decías que el casco de Norris era muy floreado? Pues a ver que dices del jersey de Hamilton.




  28. #28
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    Y hablando del casco de Norris, aquí está:




  29. #29
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    Junaid #JB17 @JunaidSamodien_ · 6min

    Red Bull (Verstappen) and Mercedes (Bottas) running different cooling configurations #MexicanGP #F1 #AMuS







  30. #30
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    En los libres, Tsunoda ha montado su cuarta unidad de ICE, Turbo, MGU-H y MGU-K, por lo que saldrá desde el fondo de la parrilla.




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