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Tema: F1 2021 - G.P. Nº 6- AZERBAIJAN

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    F1 2021 - G.P. Nº 6- AZERBAIJAN

    FORMULA 1 TEMPORADA 2021 – GP Nº 6
    GRAN PREMIO DE AZERBAIJAN
    Baku.



    Baku City Circuit
    93 Zarifa Aliyeva Street
    Baku
    Azerbaijan
    AZ1000
    HORARIOS:
    Viernes 4 de Junio:
    • Prácticas Libres, Sesión 1 : Horario Local : 12:30 a 13:30 - España :10:30 a 11:30 - GMT : 08:30 a 09:30
    • Prácticas Libres, Sesión 2 : Horario Local :16:00 a 17:00 - España :14:00 a 15:00 - GMT : 12:00 a 13:00

    Sábado 5 de Junio :
    • Prácticas Libres, Sesión 3 : Horario Local : 13:00 a 14:00 - España :11:00 a 12:00 - GMT : 09:00 a 10:00
    • Clasificatorias de Parrilla de Salida :Horario Local :16:00 a 17:00 - España :14:00 a 15:00 - GMT : 12:00 a 13:00

    Domingo 28 de Abril :
    • CARRERA: Horario Local: 16:00 - España: 14:00 - GMT: 12:00
















    Datos Básicos de Pista
    • Fecha de creación: 2016
    • Primer Gran Premio de F1: 12/06/2016
    • Grandes Premios organizados: 3
    • Capacidad de espectadores: 30000
    • Longitud oficial: 6,003km / 3,730 millas
    • Número de vueltas: 51
    • Sentido de giro: Izquierdas (Anti-Horario).
    • Longitud total de carrera:306,049km / 190,170 millas.
    • Longitud rodadura: 5981 metros.
    • Compensación de linea de salida: m.


    [LIST][*] Curvas oficiales: 20. [*] Curvas oficiales a derecha: 8 [*] Curvas oficiales a izquierda: 12. [*] Curvas reales: 14. [*] Curvas reales a derecha: 4 [*] Curvas reales a izquierda: 10 [*] Velocidad Máxima Speed Trap: 345 Km/h [*] Porcentaje de tiempo en frenada: 15% [*] Porcentaje de vuelta con acelerador a fondo: 49%


    • Consumo por vuelta: 1,92 Kg.
    • Consumo por vuelta: 2,56 litros.
    • Penalización por vuelta de combustible: 0,079 s.
    • Demora por cada 10Kg de carga: 0,32 s.
    • Tiempo de entrada y salida de pits (sin repostar): 23,4s.
    • Distancia desde la salida hasta la primera frenada: 330m.
    • Tiempo de vuelta de referencia: 1:43,000
    • Carga aerodinámica: Baja
    • Dureza / Desgaste de frenos: Medio




    • Agarre del asfalto: Bajo
    • Tipo de neumático: Medio

    Brembo, La frenada más dura de Baku:


    Tipos de Neumáticos suministrados por Pirelli:

    • Ventana Pit Stop a 1 parada : vueltas 30 a 34
    • Ventana Pit Stop a 2 paradas : vueltas 16 a 21 y 32 a 38
    • Ventana Pit Stop a 3 paradas : vueltas 15 a 17 , 26 a 30 y 38 a 41

    • Mejor vuelta : C. Leclerc - 1:43,009 (2019, Ferrari)
    • Mejor pole : V. Bottas- 1:40,495 (2019, Mercedes)
    • Pole 2019 : V. Bottas - 1:40,495 (Mercedes)
    • Vuelta rápida 2019 : C. Leclerc - 1:43,009 (Scuderia Ferrari)
    • Podium 2019 : 1º V. Bottas (Mercedes)- 2º L. Hamilton- 3º S.Vettel

    Podium 2019:

    • Piloto con más Poles: 1 N.Rosberg ; L.Hamilton ; S. Vettel
    • Escudería con más Poles: 2 Mercedes
    • Piloto con más victorias: 1 N.Rosberg ; D.Ricciardo ; L. Hamilton
    • Escudería con más Victorias: 2 Mercedes


    Qualifying Highlights 2019: (último GP aquí)


    Onboard de la pole de V. Bottas en 2019: (último GP aquí)


    F1 2019 GP Azerbaijan Highlights (último GP aquí)


    F1 2019 GP Azerbaijan Race Best Onboards (último GP aquí)


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

    Obra del "diseñador adjudicatario oficial de la FIA" Hermann Tilke, el circuito es poco más que la mera inserción de una pista en una población.

    Con 6003 metros de cuerda, se convierte en el segundo circuito más largo de la temporada, tras Spá-Francorchamps.

    El trazado es el típico de las pistas urbanas, curvas de 90º separadas por tramos rectos, y destacan los más de dos mil doscientos metros que hay entre la curva dieciseis y la uno, sin ninguna curva como tal, solo dos leves virajes muy abiertos, lo que hace que esta sección se convierta en la más rápida de la temporada.

    También es destacable la estrecha y revirada zona que rodea las murallas (segundo sector), que no da lugar a errores con sus 6,6m. de ancho, aunque el hecho de que sea cuesta arriba lo hace bastante más fácil de recorrer.


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


    PALMARÉS

    2019 : V. Bottas (Mercedes)
    2018 : L. Hamilton (Mercedes)
    2017 : D. Ricciardo (Red Bull)
    2016 : N. Rosberg (Mercedes)
    . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Muchas gracias por crear el hilo, McH A ver si asistimos a una buena carrera.
    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)

  4. #4
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    ¡Gracias, McH!


    Como dice llumia, a ver si vemos una buena carrera. Con que no se dispare la diferencia de Mercedes con el resto, ya me conformo. :sisi:

  5. #5
    Idem, Mch, gracias crack.

    Salimos del, para mi, bache necesario de Barcelona-Monaco y vamos a un circuito donde se han visto carreras muy potentes los ultimos años, a ver si esta es una de ella.

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    Baku, Presiones y caidas:


    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Gracias por nada.

    Y a mi que me dá... ... que lo más entretenido va a ser, ver cómo Toto Protesta "enérgicamente" contra los alerones traseros flexibles, pero sin rotestar de verdad, no vaya a ser que también les capen a ellos el suyo delantero

    (Quita de en medio, que me das sombra. Le dijo un fotón a otro.)
    Buscando la imperfección perfecta...

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    Quizás el que proteste sea Otmar Szafnauer de Aston Martin que es el "criado" para estos menesteres de Mercedes y Stroll Padre
    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)

  9. #9
    Bruji Piruji Avatar de GoVal
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    Ruedas de prensa.






  10. #10
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    En mi barrio tenemos fiestas de Moros y Cristianos. Le voy a decir que venga, que no desentonaría.




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  12. #12
    Cita Iniciado por GoVal Ver mensaje

    Ostras jajajaja, lo he visto varias veces y no me canso del video
    Descarga miles de apks y listas iptv premium gratis en todoapk

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    Previas de los equipos:

    Azerbaijan GP: Preview - Red Bull

    How does it feel to have secured the Monaco race win and to lead the championship for the first time in your Formula One career?

    Max Verstappen: It was a very good weekend and of course I've never stood on the podium there before so it was very nice to get the win. Taking the lead in the championship feels good but we need to be there at the end of the final race, that's all that matters. Where we are now feels good and of course it shows that we had a decent start to the year but we have to keep on pushing because we still need to improve and do better. Nobody is ever perfect or standing still in this sport. So far we have made the smallest mistakes but nothing major and that is why we are first at the moment but we all know it can change very quickly.

    Apart from the win, what sticks out from the Monaco weekend?

    MV: We struggled on Thursday in practice but the Team put a lot of work into making sure that the car was a lot better on Saturday. At the start of the weekend we didn't have it quite right and it wasn't all easy, but everyone analysed the data very well and made the car very competitive again for qualifying so we could be in the fight.


    It's also very easy to make a mistake around Monaco, you have to keep focussed lap after lap, but last Sunday it felt really good to be leading the race and controlling it. I was not going to throw away my first Monaco win that's for sure.


    Moving on to Baku, is it a circuit that you enjoy and what are you expecting from the RB16B?

    MV:
    The track is ok but probably not a favourite of mine if I'm honest. I've never been on the podium there so it's time to change that. Let's see how competitive we are, I do expect Mercedes to come back strong there though.


    Looking back on Monaco, how happy are you with the result given where you started and how hard it is to gain positions there?


    Sergio Perez
    :
    I'm happy that in the end we managed to have a good result, especially given where we qualified after a poor Saturday.


    Sunday's race was the quickest Monaco Grand Prix in history. Mentally, just how hard is it to stay focused and concentrated for those 78 laps and stay out of the barriers?


    SP:
    It was very tough mentally. As always, Monaco is just hard to keep the car out of the walls whilst being on the limit. Especially you need to know when to push and when not to, that is the key! The result on Sunday is a big boost for the Team and we're definitely looking forwards to keeping it up there, but we cannot forget that it's only race five of the season and there's still a very long way to go.


    The next race in Baku is another circuit you've been on the podium at. Do you enjoy this race and will it play to our strengths?

    SP: I'm really looking forward to Baku and I hope we can put a strong qualifying together because we've proved that our race pace is right up there with the best. We just have to improve our Saturdays and then we should be fine.


    Now we're in the lead of the constructors' championship, does it add any additional pressure? Or does it give us added confidence?

    SP: It doesn't change anything. We have to stay realistic and know that it's race five of the season. It doesn't matter where we are now, it only matters where we end up at the end of the season in Abu Dhabi.

    We need to keep our heads down and continue working as hard as we have been doing in the past months.


    Red Bull Racing Honda are leading the Drivers' and Constructors World Championships for the first time since 2013.


    • Baku is the only unique circuit layout on which Checo has twice finished on the podium prior to 2021. He has also been on the podium twice in Bahrain, but on different layouts. Baku is also the only circuit on which he has finished on the podium more times than Max Verstappen (2 to 1).


    Red Bull Racing were the winners of the first Azerbaijan Grand Prix in 2017 (the first race held in Baku was the 2016 European GP), thanks to Daniel Ricciardo's victory.


    • Turn 15 of the Baku City Circuit is near to the Deniz Mall, which will host the Red Bull Cliff Diving event on October 16. The 85 km/h entry speed of turn 15 is approximately the same entry speed as will be experienced by the divers as they jump indoors into the 12-metre-wide pool.


    • At 28 metres below sea level, Baku is the lowest-lying capital city in the world and the lowest-lying F1 venue. If Max Verstappen wins here he will complete a unique double, having won in Mexico City in both 2017 and 2018 at an altitude of 2,240 metres.

    https://www.pitpass.com/69830/Azerba...eview-Red-Bull
    Alonso carried his Renault to third place in Singapore. After Vettel and Rosberg wrecked their own races, he seized a podium from a car that did not deserve it.

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

    Martin Brundle (Sing '09)

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

    Martin Brundle (Sing '10)

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    Azerbaijan GP: Preview - Alpine

    While the team scored points in Monaco, it has been a disappointing weekend. This weekend's Azerbaijan Grand Prix presents the next opportunity of securing a good team result. Executive Director Marcin Budkowski explains the post-Monaco feeling and previews the demands of the Baku City Street Circuit.


    What's the mood in the camp post-Monaco?

    Marcin Budkowski: After two promising races in Portugal and Spain, Monaco has put a brief halt in our progression. It was generally a poor showing, and there's no hiding from that as a team. While we managed to score points, we're not satisfied with our relative performance compared to our main competitors. Some of the teams we've been fighting closely with recently were clearly more competitive than us and took a big reward for that. We'll take forward our learnings, some of which will naturally be related to Baku, another street circuit with the same compound of tyres as Monaco. We've used the days in between to regroup at Enstone and Viry, to learn and move forward.


    What are the main reasons the team was not as competitive as previous circuits?

    MB: We didn't manage to realise the performance of our car package and of the tyres. On the streets of Monaco, everything needs to come together to give the driver confidence and extract the lap-time. Admittedly, we managed to find some pace in qualifying with Esteban, but it came too late in the weekend to make the most of it. A big part of the success is in the preparation and we did not get that quite right last weekend.


    How is the team preparing for Baku?

    MB: Baku is also a street circuit, but with a significantly lower downforce level than Monaco because of the long straights and high-speed sections. We have a small upgrade package, as per our development plan, so it's been a busy week at the factory to have everything ready. All the while, we've conducted rigorous analysis and simulations to make sure we go to Baku with the best possible understanding of what our issues were in Monaco to ensure they don't affect us again.


    We've seen some eventful races in Baku in the past, so it's important to be able to make the most of any race events and capitalise on them. The aim is to be as close as possible to the front to benefit from any kind of attrition.


    How pleasing is it to see the Alpine Academy success in Formula 2?

    MB: It was good to see Formula 2 racing in Monaco after a long break since Bahrain. The drivers did a solid job, especially Zhou and Oscar who are now the top two in the championship, courtesy of further trophies being added to their season collection. Baku will be demanding for them, but the signs are there for another strong weekend for the Alpine Academy drivers.


    Esteban Ocon made it four consecutive points-scoring finishes after his ninth place in Monaco. Baku is next – a street circuit, which boasts some very unique features, where Esteban targets to add more points to his season tally.

    What's it like racing in Baku?

    Esteban Ocon: I like racing in Baku. It's a very unusual circuit where, as we've seen in the past, anything can happen. It's an interesting layout with the long straights, followed by some very challenging and closely spaced corners in sector two. We go from one street circuit in Monaco, a short lap and difficult for overtaking, to Baku, another street circuit, which is almost opposite as it's long with plenty of overtaking spots. The atmosphere at these city-based street circuits is always great. Everything feels really close to the track and you can feel the sensation of speed even more.


    How challenging is the Baku City Street Circuit?

    EO: It's a circuit where you can see three or more cars go wheel to wheel down the straights, which, on a street track, is incredible. That's what makes the race in Baku so exciting as there are opportunities to make some places. It's a bit tricky on finding the right balance between straight line speed for the straights while not taking too much downforce off the car to allow you to make up lap-time through some of the slower corners.


    What are your post-Monaco thoughts heading into this weekend's Azerbaijan Grand Prix?

    EO: I left Monaco feeling reasonably pleased. We've made it four points-scoring finishes in a row, and we want to keep that going. Monaco underlined some areas we need to improve. We had expected to be more competitive than what we achieved, so we go to Baku aiming to put ourselves higher inside the top ten. I've not been to Baku for a couple of years and, like last weekend, I'll build up my confidence in the car through the practice sessions.


    This weekend Fernando Alonso heads to Azerbaijan for only the fourth time in his Formula 1 career. The Spanish driver will look to make it three points finishes in a row in Baku, when he tackles the streets of the capital this weekend.

    You've had some good races here before, most famously in 2018, do you enjoy racing in Baku?


    Fernando Alonso
    :
    I always enjoy racing here in Baku. It's a good circuit with lots of challenging corners and overtaking opportunities. After two races in a row – where it was quite tough to overtake – it's nice to have a race where it's more possible. I've qualified outside the top ten in my past two races here but gone on to finish inside the points. It shows anything can happen in what is usually a very unpredictable weekend. The circuit has a mix of areas where the priority is top speed, with the middle sector more dependent on downforce and mechanical grip. It's a challenging weekend for both car and driver and finding a good balance with the setup will be very important.


    It was a challenging weekend in Monaco, what are your feelings looking back?


    FA:
    We came into the weekend hoping for more from our package, but we just couldn't find performance all weekend. The starting position was key and, unfortunately, we didn't do well in qualifying, so it made the race extremely difficult. We have a lot of data to look back on and see if we can identify areas of improvement ahead of Baku. Despite the result, I enjoyed being back racing around the streets of Monaco, it's always a special feeling.


    We're now five races into your Formula 1 return, how do you rate your season so far?


    FA:
    I'm feeling more and more confident with each race. I think we can see that it's taking a bit of time for those in new teams this year to adjust and for me it's the same. It's a process and we're always learning and trying to find ways to improve the car. But we are aware that 2022 is going to be an important year and this is in some ways a preparation year. The car has felt good in races like Portimao and Barcelona, so we are confident we can build on these performances and lessons to score more consistent points to fight with the teams around us in the championship.

    https://www.pitpass.com/69831/Azerba...Preview-Alpine
    Alonso carried his Renault to third place in Singapore. After Vettel and Rosberg wrecked their own races, he seized a podium from a car that did not deserve it.

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

    Martin Brundle (Sing '09)

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

    Martin Brundle (Sing '10)

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    Azerbaijan GP: Preview - AlphaTauri

    Pierre Gasly: "We come to the Baku race after what was an excellent weekend for us in Monaco, when I was always in the top ten in all sessions, and then sixth in qualifying, my best of the season which I think was a very strong performance. Then I finished sixth, having Lewis behind me for the entire race. During the race, you don't really think about who is driving the car behind you, although of course I knew it was him. But I understood there was really no way for him to get by and it would all come down to the pit stop. I just had to focus, concentrate on my driving and the team also played its part with the strategy in keeping him behind. So I am satisfied, as it was important for the team to find our true performance level again and to have a clean weekend, which is complicated in Monaco as it's a tricky circuit. But we managed it and that delivered our best result of the year so far. It was also really cool to race with fans again at the track, especially as there were many French people there as it was Monaco, so I felt more support than usual. It was a real pleasure to interact a bit with fans, even if was not yet a full-size crowd.

    "Since then I have spent some time in the simulator in the UK and then I headed off to Baku via Dubai. It's a lot of travelling but it's all for a good cause because we are heading for a very busy part of the season. I'd say Baku is a really unusual track and it has something in common with Monaco, being a street circuit in the centre of a town, so it's not a normal sort of track. That means you have to set up the car a bit differently. You run with much lower downforce than in Monaco, and the corners are much slower in Baku, but it is similar in terms of grip and in some other characteristics, and we will be using the C5 softest tyres again. The lack of surface grip and the low downforce means it is not a straightforward challenge and it is difficult to find the best set up for the car with the long straight that means the tyres and brakes lose temperature a lot and there are other factors to take into account to get everything out of the car over one lap and also in the race.



    "I quite like the circuit, I finished second in GP2 a few years ago but in F1, although I was quite competitive, I have always had some bad luck, but I plan to change that this week. I hope we will be able to perform at a similar or even better level than in Monaco."


    Yuki Tsunoda: "Baku will be another new experience for me and I should benefit from some lessons learned in Monaco, another street circuit. My plan building up to the race in Monaco was to maximise the number of laps I did in practice, but unfortunately in FP2 I hit the wall and for me that was the main downside of the last weekend. Even though I didn't feel that I had lost confidence because of the crash, in Qualifying that last bit of confidence, for example in the fast corners, is very important so I learned an important lesson, especially for street tracks, not to go into the wall!

    "I really enjoyed my first time in Monaco, it was a fantastic experience and really fun up until that moment in FP2. In general, after five races now, I am feeling more familiar with the race weekend, there are less surprises and I feel more in control and I've got used to some of the things that surprised me earlier in the year, like all the media work at races on a Thursday. It was using up a lot of my energy but now I am more comfortable with everything which is a positive thing.

    "The technical aspect is still quite challenging, especially as in the current situation I have been struggling a bit with the car set-up. I believe that is normal as I have only done five races, but the important thing is that I am learning a lot about the car. My mind set is fine, I'm in good shape and things are going in the right direction. There is still some pressure, but I am enjoying every minute of being a Formula 1 driver and there is always something new to deal with at every new track. In Monaco there was even the new experience of seeing fans and hearing them calling the names of the drivers, which felt really crazy.


    "This week is Baku, I have never raced there before but I have driven it on the simulator of course. Most of the corners seem to be 90 degree turns and almost all the corners are taken in similar speed range so it will be interesting. It's another street circuit, but it looks as though it might be a little bit easier to adapt to than Monaco. Hopefully I will be in a better situation there. Again, I will try and do as many laps as possible and my main aim will be to make sure I don't get too close to the walls in practice and Qualifying. I will take the Monaco experience and everything I learned there and apply it in Azerbaijan.

    "I am pleased with the definite progress made by the team with the car since the beginning of the season. It's true the results have not come together yet and I am on a steep learning curve. I spend as much time as possible talking with my engineers to learn more and I hope that will help me continue to make progress through the season."

    https://www.pitpass.com/69833/Azerba...iew-AlphaTauri
    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)

  16. #16
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    Azerbaijan GP: Preview - McLaren

    Lando Norris: "It was a great feeling to be on the podium in Monaco after a well-executed weekend from the team. We're looking to keep this positive momentum going as we head to Baku. I'm looking forward to jumping in the car and racing on another street circuit for a second race in a row. Baku is a unique race with a mix of long straights and slow corners that make it an exciting challenge to master. It's also unpredictable as you always get the sense that there will be opportunities, so we'll need to be ready to make the most of them if they come our way.

    "The competition around us is providing some great battles on track. We need to keep pushing to get everything we can out of the car and stay out of trouble, as there's little room for error when it comes to street circuits. The key for us is to find consistency throughout the weekend to be able to walk away with a good amount of points on Sunday."


    Daniel Ricciardo: "Monaco wasn't my weekend but I'm looking to bounce back. It's been important to take time to reset and refocus before heading to Baku. The team and I have been working hard in the sim to understand, analyse and pinpoint the key areas we need to improve. We know the car has good potential, we just need to put all pieces together to unlock it. There's still that element of adapting to a new car which I'm sure will come with the more time and mileage behind the wheel. I'm going to keep working at it, build on the progress we made in Portugal and Spain and try to feel as one with the car.


    "Baku is a really cool street circuit and one of those races where potentially anything could happen. The track is known for having one of the longest straights on the calendar with three cars being able to run side-by-side as you head into Turn One. Hopefully, we can get the car into the right window from the off on Friday and have a solid weekend."


    Andreas Seidl, Team Principal: "After an eventful weekend in Monaco, that saw us on the podium for the second time in five races, our attention now turns to another exciting street circuit in Baku. We're continuing to make a good start to the season through the hard work of the entire team both at the factory and the track alongside our colleagues at Mercedes HPP. However, we need to remain focused and look to keep consolidating our performances one race weekend at a time. It's crucial we stay on top of reliability, make the right calls and extract the most from our package to stay in the closely-contested fight with our competitors.


    "It's great to be returning to Baku after missing it last season due to the pandemic. In comparison to Monaco, Baku has very different characteristics that make it a different challenge this weekend. The contrast in the layout sees an unusually long straight for a street circuit, with numerous slow corners that will present opportunities and challenges for the teams. Finding the optimal balance to get the best from the car will be key. The general nature of street circuits also leaves no margin for error. We're ready to go racing and fight for some good points this weekend."

    https://www.pitpass.com/69834/Azerba...review-McLaren
    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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    7
    Azerbaijan GP: Preview - Haas

    Uralkali Haas F1 Team's 2021 Formula 1 season will continue with a trip to the edge of Europe for the Azerbaijan Grand Prix at the Baku City Circuit, Round 6 of the campaign.

    The city of Baku blends history and modernity where West meets East alongside the inland Caspian Sea, which sits 28 meters below sea level. That makes Baku the lowest-lying capital city in the world, while it is also colloquially labelled 'the city of winds' for the frequently gusty conditions. Thousand-year-old preserved ruins sit alongside imposing Victorian and Soviet era architecture and futuristic glass-fronted skyscrapers, and it is fitting that Formula 1, a forward-thinking championship with a rich history, has found such a home in Azerbaijan's capital.


    Already, in just five years, the country has become a firm favorite of the Formula 1 paddock, which itself is set up directly in front of the imposing Government House on Freedom Square. 'Land of Fire' is the motto of Azerbaijan and Uralkali Haas F1 Team is ready to light up the city streets once more after the pandemic forced the cancellation of last year's planned event.


    The Baku City Circuit provides a stern test for teams and drivers alike owing to the variety of sections that make up the 6 km layout. The first sector comprises long straights, heavy braking points and 90-degree corners while the middle section takes drivers through the Old City, past its fortress walls, and includes the narrowest portion of a Formula 1 track all year, with Turn 8 just 7.6 meters wide.


    A fast and flowing sector, including multiple blind corners, leads drivers back towards the Caspian Sea and along a full-throttle section that lasts almost two kilometers. That requires a delicate trade-off between aerodynamic dependency and straight-line prowess, working out how much of each to sacrifice in order to maximize potential.


    Uralkali Haas F1 Team drivers Nikita Mazepin and Mick Schumacher previously tackled Baku City Circuit during their rookie FIA Formula 2 campaigns in 2019. Mazepin banked points by classifying eighth while Schumacher surged from the rear of the field to score fifth position. They will return to Baku City Circuit as Formula 1 drivers to put the Haas VF-21 through its paces between the walls.


    The week of the Monaco Grand Prix saw the team communicate extensions of existing partner relationships and the addition of new partners. Are you encouraged that both the team and Formula 1 remain attractive commercial platforms for brands looking for exposure and engagement?

    Guenther Steiner: "Absolutely - it is well known that Formula 1 is a very good, global platform for partners. That is what we're counting on. With Haas, we've shown that we can be a good partner and that we're here for the future, and it's a good time to be working with us as I believe we've got a very good future in front of us. I still think for any commercial partner joining Formula 1, or a team - hopefully Haas, it can be good for them."


    The youth movement was very much represented on the podium in Monaco with Max Verstappen, Carlos Sainz and Lando Norris combining for the third youngest ever podium in Formula 1 history. As a team boss with two 22-year-old rookies in Nikita Mazepin and Mick Schumacher, what do you see different in the younger drivers graduating up into Formula 1 these days and what stands them out from their older counterparts?

    GS: "These days the drivers come in younger anyway, not just now but probably from the last few years or so the drivers have been entering Formula 1 younger than the old days. It's a trend. Obviously, they get older quicker - or they get older younger, I would say. They start karting very young and that's here to stay. Your reflexes are better when you're young, your motivation is higher, and I think it's good for the sport to have young people coming along. That's nothing against older guys, so they shouldn't be upset with me about it, but we all have a shelf life. I think that shelf life stays the same, it just starts younger and ends younger now."


    There was talk post-Monaco of the FIA looking into a rule potentially taking away a driver's fastest lap time if they subsequently crash and disrupt a qualifying session. What's your take on such a rule being implemented?

    GS: "I wouldn't be a big fan of that one if it was to be implemented. It obviously came up because Charles Leclerc hit the wall pretty hard on his last run in qualifying, but obviously it was not intentional. If it had been, the FIA would have seen that, it's very easy to see that on the data if somebody's done something intentionally. I don't think there's a need to start this discussion. What if instead of a red flag there was only a yellow flag and some people slow down and not some others - do we still cancel the lap of the guy who brought the yellow out? It's worked for a long time as is, and it's happened once, especially in Monaco where it's very easy to crash by the way, I don't think it's a problem we need to fix at the moment. It's part of the risk you take though if you go out late in qualifying. If people had gone out earlier maybe it wouldn't have happened. I think if somebody does something on purpose there should be consequences, but this wasn't the case in Monaco."


    The Azerbaijan Grand Prix marks the fifth Formula 1 race to be held at Baku City Circuit. As one of the newer venues on the F1 calendar, how do you feel Baku has integrated itself into the 'hearts and minds' of teams and fans in its short history?

    GS: "I think Baku is a very nice place to go to for a race. It's a street circuit but it's got those long straights and the scenery lends itself to the backdrop of the race. We enjoy going there, it's different, but then we always ask for different things - but then want everything to be the same. I'm a big fan of going to Baku and hopefully it stays on the calendar for a long time to come."


    The two street tracks of Monte Carlo and Baku couldn't be more different but what do you hope to see Nikita and Mick extract from their trip to Azerbaijan - a track where they do have previous race experience from Formula 2 in 2019?

    GS: "They've both raced once there. Obviously, it's a very tricky track, but our expectations are not very high. For them it's the same old story, they need to gain experience and learn all the tricks of the circuit to be ready for the future. Our performance will be not much different from Monte Carlo, but we look forward to it as we always try to get the best out of what we have."


    Reflecting on the Monaco Grand Prix, it was probably your most complete race weekend of the season so-far. What are your takeaways from Monaco in terms of your own performance and the team around you?

    Nikita Mazepin: "Monaco was a very complete weekend, in terms of laps and an overall understanding between myself and the team. It was very needed to have a weekend like this - at the stage of the season we're at, it's good to start properly building. I was very happy with the work we did together. I'm looking forward to carrying the momentum forward."


    You talked post-race about the intensity of racing in Monaco and the level of concentration required lap after lap. People tend to focus on the physicality of being a race car driver, but do you focus on any mental preparation ahead of races and how does that translate behind the wheel?

    NM: "I think out of my experience in racing, obviously the physical part is something you focus on from the moment you really leave go-karts for cars, but to be able to sustain good concentration levels for two hours - it's something you definitely require the most. I have a special training routine that I use in order to be able to sustain that and hopefully improve throughout racing."


    We head to another street circuit now, but one that couldn't be more different from Monaco, with Baku City Circuit one of the longest layouts on the 2021 calendar topping out at 6.003-kilometers (3.730-miles). Talk us through the nature of the circuit and the engineering comprise of maximizing the speed on the straights with aerodynamic grip to navigate the Old Town sector of the track.

    NM: "Baku City Circuit is a very interesting circuit, it's unlike most street circuits where normally you don't get up to high speed. The track is quite a smooth surface, reasonably new tarmac from my experience there in 2019. You have massively long straights, super high speeds, and big braking points. The track is cool because it contains the Old Town as well, which is super tight - a bit of a Monaco type section, but in general it's a huge difference from Monaco, but another challenge in a Formula 1 car that I need to take on.

    I'm quite curious to experience the speeds we'll reach on the main straight. It'll be interesting to see what will happen in Baku."


    While this will be your maiden Azerbaijan Grand Prix start you have race experience of the Baku City Circuit from the 2019 Formula 2 season - including a top ten finish in the Feature race. Does the track suit your driving style and how you like the car to be balanced, and what else did you learn from your previous visit that you can carry into your return to Baku in Formula 1?

    NM: "I had quite a good experience in Baku in F2 back in 2019, although it was just at the beginning of my career there. Baku definitely requires confidence in the car, and I was only building then. I think I'll be much more ready for the challenge, and knowing the circuit is a privilege going into it."


    What are your takeaways from the Monaco Grand Prix weekend in terms of your own overall performance and in particular your ability to bounce back from the disappointment of missing qualifying on Saturday to demonstrate a solid race pace on Sunday despite some early issues with your VF-21.

    Mick Schumacher: "Monaco was tough, difficult - we obviously had some incidents on track which always brings you back a bit in terms of confidence. To be fair, I always felt comfortable in the car, that's why also I think you could see in FP3 the pace was there. It was very unfortunate that we missed qualifying as I felt like we had solid pace to be with the guys ahead and fight with them in qualifying. Obviously, we know that Monaco is quite qualifying dependent, so hopefully I'll be able to participate in that next year and show my performance there. I really like the track and I like driving on the streets."


    Drivers talk about the intensity of racing in Monaco and the level of concentration required lap after lap. People tend to focus on the physicality of being a race car driver, but do you focus on any mental preparation ahead of races and how does that translate behind the wheel?

    MS: "Definitely Monaco is one of the most intense races that we have on the calendar. You don't have time to rest, it's corner after corner, and 78 laps of full speed, 100 percent every lap. If you lose focus it can end really badly. There's nothing really that I do in terms of mental preparation ahead of the race, but definitely I try to calm myself down in the warm-ups, I bring my concentration towards me before jumping in the car.

    Once I'm in the car I feel I'm fully concentrating.


    "Obviously, a big part of my concentration level being high and maintaining it, is working with the engineers and mechanics. We're all working as a clock, every little bit works together, and I feel that also affects me when I'm driving - in a positive way obviously. We're able to work together so closely, and they have to have a high focus too, they have to be ready for things like changing tires and reacting to situations. We had the issue in the race in Monaco, so we had to be able to react to it straight away, and I feel like we managed it pretty well. So, there are loads of things that contribute to mental preparation, but there's nothing that we focus on every race doing the same thing - it's always adjusting and analyzing. Each individual race needs a different preparation for the mental side."


    We head to another street circuit now, but one that couldn't be more different from Monaco, with Baku City Circuit one of the longest layouts on the 2021 calendar topping out at 6.003-kilometers (3.730-miles). Talk us through the nature of the circuit and the engineering comprise of maximizing the speed on the straights with aerodynamic grip to navigate the Old Town sector of the track.


    MS:
    "It's definitely completely different to Monaco. It's a lot wider, with more concrete walls - where Monaco it's more guard rails, Baku is a lot more walls. It's a kind of a lowish to medium downforce race track, you have to keep the grip for the 90-degree corners in the tight section through the Old Town, then you have the long straights which creates a lot of overtaking opportunities hopefully. I'm definitely looking forward to it, it's a great track, and I was there in 2019. It's a fun track. The long run down to turn one, if you have a good start, you can benefit from it really well, but if you have a bad start it will pay you loads. It's also important to have a good qualifying in order to be in the mix and to fight with the guys around us."


    While this will be your maiden Azerbaijan Grand Prix start you have race experience of the Baku City Circuit from the 2019 Formula 2 season - including a top five finish in the Sprint race. Does the track suit your driving style and how you like the car to be balanced, and what else did you learn from your previous visit that you can carry into your return to Baku in Formula 1?


    MS:
    "Well obviously it's going to be my first start in a Formula 1 car in Baku, for sure it's going to be different as it'll be a lot faster. It was a track in my early Formula 2 career I felt I got along with pretty well. We were on the verge of making it to the podium, or P4 at least, in the Sprint race. Unfortunately, in the Feature race I had a mistake which led to a DNF, but nonetheless we caught it back in the Sprint race coming from the back of the field into the top five. It's a race where anything can happen, we've seen that in previous years. It's a track where opportunities open, and if you're in the right place, you can benefit hugely from it - that's what we're aiming for. We should be open minded going into the race and take the opportunities that are given to us."

    https://www.pitpass.com/69837/Azerba...P-Preview-Haas
    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)

  18. #18
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    7
    Azerbaijan GP: Preview - Aston Martin

    The sleek, high-rise backdrop of Baku contrasts with the twisty, technical street circuit that encircles an ancient, medieval city. A lap of the track is equally diverse - drivers tiptoe through the narrowest pincer-point on the whole F1 calendar, but spend more than two kilometres with their right foot planted hard on the accelerator pedal. Azerbaijan may be one of F1's newer circuits, but its myriad challenges give off the vibe of an old-school street track.

    Lance: "Baku is a place of special memories for me, it's here that I scored my maiden podium in Formula One. It's a complex circuit as it combines flat-out sections with tight corners in the middle sector, making the margin for error minuscule. We are continually progressing with our AMR21 and intend on building on our momentum from Monaco."


    Sebastian: "From Monaco, we travel to another street circuit, Baku - but it's a very different challenge. You can overtake in Baku, and tyre degradation is much more of a factor, so, while Saturday remains important, finding a good balance for the technical sectors and the high-speed sections, while performing a strong race strategy, will be key to a good result. We're coming here off the back of a good weekend in Monaco, and we want to maintain our momentum."


    The Azerbaijan Grand Prix punishes mistakes and stirs up unpredictability, keeping the pitwall on its toes as it reacts to events. Our strategy engineers have analysed historic data and recent car performance to predict the key factors that could determine the result on Sunday, presented in partnership with our Title Partner Cognizant.


    • Baku is an outlier for street circuits because track position isn't essential, especially compared to the likes of Singapore and Monaco. The 2019 race had the fourth-highest amount of overtakes that season - 57 completed after the first lap, 49 (86%) of which were boosted by DRS.


    • Overtaking is comparable to easy-to-pass Austria and Bahrain, so pit strategy is about the optimum, rather than reactionary. It's roughly a 21-second time-loss in Baku, making it one of the quicker pit-visits on the calendar. Strategy is driven by tyre degradation, and Pirelli has brought its softest and least durable range in the C3, C4 and C5. Expect one-stop races, but with early pitstops to remove the Soft tyre in favour of a longer-lasting compound.


    • The Safety Car has the potential to affect strategies because the likelihood of a mid-race interruption is high. The VSC has appeared in a quarter of all Azerbaijan Grands Prix, while the Safety Car has featured in 50%. Race interruptions could affect when a team pits or if it switches to a two-stopper in the hope of finding a fresh-tyre advantage.

    https://www.pitpass.com/69835/Azerba...w-Aston-Martin
    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)

  19. #19
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    Azerbaijan GP: Preview - Alfa Romeo

    Formula One returns to Azerbaijan after a one-year, Covid-induced hiatus: one year away from the square corners, tight confines and impossibly long and fast final sector of the Baku City Circuit that did only make us look forward to this race even more.

    Races in this venue have a knack for surprises: plenty of thrills and spills peppered previous editions and there's every chance this year's, too, will turn up to be a classic. In any case, chaos or not, the team heads to the shores of the Caspian Sea with their heads held high and the quiet confidence of a squad that, having finally opened their point tally in Monaco, is ready to for more.


    First Q3 of the season - check. First top ten finish of 2021 - check. Alfa Romeo Racing ORLEN have demonstrated the team's relentless progress is allowing Kimi Raikkonen and Antonio Giovinazzi to fight for places in the upper half of the field both on Saturday and Sunday and there's no reason for the fun to stop now.


    A circuit like the one in Baku should allow for all the overtaking we didn't get in Monaco: opportunities to pass are definitely available around the 6 km track, in particular on and at the end of the endless final straight. As always, the battle with the close in the midfield, but we're ready to show all we can do: fighting in the streets has never been this appealing.


    Frederic Vasseur, Team Principal: "We approach the next race full of confidence in our team, our car and our chances. Breaking our duck and scoring a point in Monaco has been important, mostly from the psychological side, as we finally had a weekend where bad luck didn't hamper our progression. We still feel a bit of disappointment as we know we could have finished even higher up the road, but this just shows how much potential we still have. We come to Baku ready to continue placing our cars in Q2 and beyond, have another good race and hopefully bring home another strong result."

    Kimi Raikkonen
    :
    "It's nice to see the team getting stronger with each race and I hope this weekend can be a good one for us. Races in Baku can be very chaotic and it's always a good chance to get a good result if we do our job properly. We know what we have to do - get the most from every session, from Friday to Sunday: we have shown we can battle with everyone in the midfield so let's see how it goes."


    Antonio Giovinazzi
    :
    "Baku is one of my favourite tracks to race on, I love it. I have some very good memories here from my time in GP2 and I had a strong Saturday when I first came here in F1, in 2019. I had my first Q3 on that day and I would love a repeat performance this weekend. Getting a point on the board last time out in Monaco was a good result, even more so when we think about how strong we looked.

    We are confident we can carry over this form here and continue to reap the results of the progression we have made."

    https://www.pitpass.com/69838/Azerba...iew-Alfa-Romeo
    Alonso carried his Renault to third place in Singapore. After Vettel and Rosberg wrecked their own races, he seized a podium from a car that did not deserve it.

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

    Martin Brundle (Sing '09)

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

    Martin Brundle (Sing '10)

  20. #20
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    7
    Azerbaijan GP: Preview - Pirelli

    The softest tyres in the Pirelli Formula 1 range have been selected at the Azerbaijan Grand Prix for the first time: C3 as the P Zero White hard, C4 as the P Zero Yellow medium, and C5 as the P Zero Red soft. Notably, this is a step softer than 2019 (the last time that the race was run) and the same nomination as Monaco.

    This choice has been made in order to introduce an extra strategic element: last time, the hard compound wasn't used at all during the race. Going a step softer now brings the hard choice into play and encourages more variety in the strategies.


    The track surface on the Baku street circuit is one of the less aggressive in terms of asphalt roughness and does not take a lot of energy out of the tyres, making the softest compounds in the range an optimal choice.


    Track Characteristics

    • Baku has been described by drivers in the past as having the complexity of Monaco with the speed of Monza. While this isn't precisely the case, it gives a good insight into the nature of the fastest and longest street circuit on the calendar from a driver's perspective.


    • Aside from that, Baku has all the characteristics expected from a street circuit: a 'green' and slippery surface that is likely to evolve quickly, especially as it has not been used for two years. The barriers are unforgiving and it's also extremely narrow at one point (Turn 9): all of which elevates the likelihood of a safety car, obviously affecting race strategy in turn.


    • The winning strategy last time was a one-stop soft-medium, used by the top four. Charles Leclerc finished fifth for Ferrari by doing the opposite: medium to soft (plus a second late stop for more softs to set the fastest lap). There was quite a wide pit stop window, with some long stints seen on the medium C3 tyre (now the hard for this year's race) in particular.


    • Baku is nicknamed the 'city of winds' due to its frequent and variable windy weather. This obviously affects aerodynamic balance on what is already a tricky track in terms of set-up.


    • Due to the long straight in Baku, the teams tend to run low downforce levels. This clearly puts the emphasis on mechanical grip from the tyres throughout the 20 demanding corners.


    • Pirelli's 2022 18-inch Formula 1 test programme continued last week with two days of wet tyre testing at Paul Ricard with Ferrari drivers Charles Leclerc and Carlos Sainz. On both days the 18-inch intermediates were tested in the morning, before switching to full wets in the afternoon.

    Mario Isola:
    "From one unique circuit to another: Baku provides a very different test to Monaco, but the precision needed to stay out of trouble is similar. For the first time we bring the very softest tyres in the range to Azerbaijan, as also seen in Monte Carlo. The reason for this nomination is that the hard wasn't used at all in the Baku race in 2019, whereas the medium was used extensively. By re-aligning the nominations, we hope to see all three compounds playing an important role and leading to some different strategies."

    https://www.pitpass.com/69832/Azerba...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)

  21. #21
    Bruji Piruji Avatar de GoVal
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    Cita Iniciado por luisgustavo14 Ver mensaje
    Ostras jajajaja, lo he visto varias veces y no me canso del video

    Parece a que los de Red Bull también le gusta. Por cierto, bienvenido a la jaula de grill... digo... al foro.



    Última edición por GoVal; 02/06/2021 a las 16:33

  22. #22
    Bruji Piruji Avatar de GoVal
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    Fabrega ya está regalándonos fotos del pit lane.















    https://twitter.com/AlbertFabrega/st...889221123?s=20

  23. #23
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  24. #24
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    El previo de Brembo. Muy poca diferencia con respecto a 2019.




  25. #25
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    Albert Fabrega @AlbertFabrega · 3h

    El ala de atrás de Red Bull comparada con el resto.

    Red Bull's rear wing compared to others.






  26. #26
    Bruji Piruji Avatar de GoVal
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    En esta foto se ve mejor el alerón trasero del Red Bull.



  27. #27
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    MCL35M








    W12








    RB16B



  28. #28
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    Han eliminado el piano interior de la T8 que había en años anteriores. Davidson dice que ahora será más rápida.









    Fabrega ha comentado que ayer el piano sí estaba.



  29. #29
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    Junaid #JB17 @JunaidSamodien_ · 1min


    The FIA has placed yellow sticks on the rear wing of each car to analyze the flex of the rear wings this weekend #AzerbaijanGP





  30. #30
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    Alonso: «Hay varias cosas en las que tenemos que seguir trabajando. Una es la preparación de los neumáticos, cómo calentarlos, especialmente los sábados. Los domingos, estoy más o menos contento con el rendimiento en carrera».

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