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Monthly Archives: May 2011

SEBASTIAN VETTEL took his 20th career pole position in yesterday’s qualifying for today’s Monaco Grand Prix, but the session itself was marred by a huge accident suffered by Sauber’s rookie driver, Sergio Pérez.

Vettel, the reigning world champion, set a Q3 time of 1:13.556, lapping the classic Monaco circuit at an average speed of 101.800-mph. The 2009 world champion and Monaco Grand Prix winner Jenson Button (McLaren) will start from second on the grid after clocking a time of 1:13.997, while last year’s Monaco winner Mark Webber (Red Bull), starts third after posting a 1:14.019.

Fourth to eighth on the grid are (in order): 2006 & ’07 Monaco winner Fernando Alonso (Ferrari), five-times Monaco winner Michael Schumacher (Mercedes), Felipe Massa (Ferrari), Nico Rosberg (Mercedes) and Pastor Maldonado (Williams).

Sauber’s Sergio Pérez would have started today’s race from ninth on the grid, but has not been allowed to race on doctor’s orders. The 21-year old Mexican rookie crashed heavily at the Nouvelle Chicane (the chicane after the Tunnel) and hit the barrier side-on. Q3 was Red Flagged for over half an hour while the track doctors and marshals helped Pérez out of his shattered Sauber and put the barrier back together respectively. Young Pérez is reported to have suffered NO BROKEN BONES, but has suffered concussion and a sprained thigh. He crashed at the same place where Rosberg crashed his Mercedes in Saturday morning practice just hours before and where former Sauber driver Karl Wendlinger crashed in 1994 and ended up in a coma for nearly three weeks.

Thank God for TECPRO barriers. If Pérez had hit the steel barriers I shudder to think what would have happened.

Q3 was halted with just 2:26 left on the clock and McLaren’s Lewis Hamilton (2008 Monaco winner) hadn’t set a time yet. His first flying lap had been spoilt by Massa appearing to block him, and his second by Pérez’s crash. With cold tyres and only one lap left Hamilton could only manage seventh on the grid, but has since been bumped down to ninth for cutting a chicane in Q3. If Hamilton has got done for this, why has Massa not also been demoted on the grid for blocking Hamilton?!

 Those who were eliminated in Q2 and staring tenth to 16th on the grid are (in order): Vitaly Petrov (Renault), Rubens Barrichello (Williams), Kamui Kobayashi (Sauber), Paul di Resta and Adrian Sutil (both Force India), Nick Heidfeld (Renault) and Sébastien Buemi (Toro Rosso).

Q1 saw grid places 17-22 filled by: Heikki Kovalainen and 2004 Monaco winner Jarno Trulli (both Lotus), Jaime Alguersuari (Toro Rosso) and the Virgins of Timo Glock and Jérôme d’Ambrosio.

Neither HRT set a lap time in Q1. Vitantonio Liuzzi caused extensive damage to the back of his car in the last few minutes of Saturday practice after crashing at Sainte Devote while Narain Karthikeyan also had done damage to his car. But despite not making the 107% Rule time (1:20.471) both will start the race 23rd and 22nd respectively.

With regards as to who I think will win today I’m feeling slightly cheeky. I correctly predicted that Barcelona would beat Man Utd 3-1 last night, so I’m going to say that Jenson Button will win today.

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REIGNING world champion Sebastian Vettel (Red Bull) took his fourth victory in the first five races of this season after crossing the finish-line first at the Spanish Grand Prix in Barcelona.

The 23 year-old German has now won 14 Grand Prixs, putting him joint 16th on the all time list with: Sir Jack Brabham (1959, ’60 & ’66 world champion), Graham Hill (1962 & ’68 world champion) and Emerson Fittipaldi (1972 & ’74 world champion). Vettel is now only one win behind Lewis Hamilton (McLaren).

A rare sight. The current and the two previous world champions on the podium together.

Vettel won the 66-lap race around the Circuit de Catalunya in a time of 1:39:03.301 at an average speed of 115.588-mph. Lewis Hamilton (who chased Vettel immensely hard in the last dozen laps) finished just 0.63-second behind him. Hamilton’s McLaren team-mate, Jenson Button, came home in third place 35-seconds behind the leading pair. Mark Webber (Red Bull) finished fourth and was the only other driver to complete the full race distance.

Hamilton set the fastest lap of the race on lap 52 with a circuit of 1:26.727 (120.046-mph).

Mark Webber started the race from pole position but lost the lead at the first corner to local hero Fernando Alonso (Ferrari) to the delight of the partisan Spanish crowd. This feat is even more remarkable because Alonso started from fourth on the grid.

Alonso (red car) fights his way to the front.

Unfortunately for his supporters Alonso didn’t stay out in front for long, losing the lead of the race on lap 18 to the crowd’s panto villain, Lewis Hamilton. But all the while Vettel was closing in.

By lap 24 the reigning world champion was in the lead of the race which he would only relinquish to second placed Hamilton during the pit-stops. But Hamilton was not going to let Vettel just run away with the race.

Our young man was charging down their young man at a vast rate of knots. In the last 15 laps or so the gap between the pair varied from two seconds to just over half a second, yet even with DRS and fully operational KERS Hamilton just couldn’t get past Vettel’s Red Bull.

Hamilton hunting down the charging Bull.

Hamilton has said recently that he felt he was impeded by Michael Schumacher (Mercedes) who let his fellow German by but not him, and the two Toro Rossos of Jamie Alguersuari and Sébastien Buemi for doing the same. This is defiantly something to watch out for this season, because essentially Red Bull have got four cars out there in each race.

 In the end Vettel held on to the lead and just six-tenths of a second separated him from Hamilton after over 190-miles of racing.

That is what 0.6-seconds looks like in F1.

As mentioned above, Button finished third and Webber fourth.

Alonso was the best of the rest in fifth place, one lap down. Schumacher and his team-mate Nico Rosberg (Mercedes) were sixth and seventh respectively and Renault’s Nick Heidfeld eighth. Not bad for someone whose car caught fire the previous day. Sauber’s Sergio Pérez finished ninth and picked up his first ever F1 points, while his team-mate Kamui Kobayashi finished tenth for the third straight race.

Again apologies for the short race review; it has been another busy week. But I’m on half-term now and the Monaco Grand Prix will have a full race review, along with the Indy 500.

DRIVERS’ CHAMPIONSHIP – After 5/19 Races.

Pos

Driver

Constructor

Points

Gap From 1st

1

Sebastian VETTEL (GER)

Red Bull

118

2

Lewis HAMILTON (ENG)

McLaren

77

41

3

Mark WEBBER (AUS)

Red Bull

67

51

4

Jenson BUTTON (ENG)

McLaren

61

57

5

Fernando ALONSO (ESP)

Ferrari

51

67

6

Nico ROSBERG (GER)

Mercedes

26

92

7

Nick HEIDFELD (GER)

Renault

25

93

8

Felipe MASSA (BRA)

Ferrari

24

94

9

Vitaly PETROV (RUS)

Renault

21

97

10

Michael SCHUMACHER (GER)

Mercedes

14

104

11

Kamui KOBAYASHI (JAP)

Sauber

9

109

12

Sébastien BUEMI (SWI)

Toro Rosso

6

112

13

Adrian SUTIL (GER)

Force India

2

116

14

Sergio PÉREZ (MEX)

Sauber

2

116

15

Paul DI RESTA (SCO)

Force India

2

116

 

CONSTRUCTORS’ CHAMPIONSHIP – After 5/19 Races.

Pos

Constructor

Engine

Points

Gap From 1st

1

RED BULL (AUT)

Renault

185

2

MCLAREN (ENG)

Mercedes

138

47

3

FERRARI (ITA)

Ferrari

75

110

4

RENAULT (ENG)

Renault

46

139

5

MERCEDES (GER)

Mercedes

40

145

6

SAUBER (SWI)

Ferrari

11

174

7

TORO ROSSO (ITA)

Ferrari

6

179

8

FORCE INDIA (IND)

Mercedes

4

181

RED BULL’S Mark Webber will start the Spanish Grand Prix tomorrow from the same position he started the same race last season, pole. The Australian (who also won the race last year) set a Q3 time of 1:20.981, negotiating the 16 turn Circuit de Catalunya at an average speed of 128.563-mph.   

Webber’s team-mate, reigning world champion Sebastian Vettel, will start from second on the grid after setting a time just 0.2 of a second slower than Webber. Vettel had started the previous five races from the front of the grid.

Third on the grid is McLaren’s Lewis Hamilton who’s fastest time of 1:21.961 really does show the gulf in speed between the Red Bulls and everybody else.

Fourth to tenth on the grid in descending order are: home boy Fernando Alonso (Ferrari), Jenson Button (McLaren), Vitaly Petrov (Renault), Nico Rosberg (Mercedes), Felipe Massa (Ferrari), Pastor Maldonado (Williams) and Michael Schumacher (Mercedes).

I have a feeling that Ferrari and Mercedes will struggle in the race tomorrow because they used up an extra set of tyres earlier in qualifying. Maldonado’s ninth on the grid will give Williams (who currently sit 10th and behind Lotus in the constructors’ championship) a much needed boost. Schumacher, who has won the Spanish Grand Prix a record six times, didn’t set a lap time in Q3.

Q2 saw an unusual car taking part in it, the Lotus of Heikki Kovalainen. The Finn failed to beat: Sébastien Buemi (Toro Rosso), Sergio Pérez (Sauber), the other Spanish racer Jamie Alguersuari (Toro Rosso) and Sauber’s Kamui Kobayashi who will line up from 11th-14th respectively. But Kovalainen did secure 15th on the grid and in doing so will start in front of Paul di Resta (16th) and Adrian Sutil (17th) (both Force India).

The second Lotus of Jarno Trulli was the fastest of the eliminated cars in Q1 and will start from 18th one the grid. Rubens Barrichello (Williams) had a shocking qualifying and will start from 19th on the grid. You’d think it was Maldonado who had raced over 300 Grand Prix and Barrichello was in just his fifth when you compare their results today.

Timo Glock (Virgin) will start from 20th on the grid, the HRTs of Vitantonio Liuzzi and Narain Karthikeyan will fill grid places 21 and 22, while Jérôme d’Ambrosio (Virgin) will start 23rd. The Belgian Virgin rookie’s time of 1:28.556 was just inside the 107% Rule time of 1:28.767.

Renault’s Nick Heidfeld will start from either 24th (last on the grid) or from the pit-lane after not setting a time in Q1. This is because in Free Practice 3 earlier in the morning his car caught fire and the Renault team were unable to fix it in time. But as with Kobayashi in Turkey, he will be able to start because he set a fast time on Friday.

I personally believe that Mark Webber will win tomorrow and make it back-to-back Spanish wins. The pole sitter has won the last 10 Spanish Grand Prixs and I can’t see this trend changing this year. Also, out of the 20 Grand Prix held at the Barcelona circuit, the winning team on 17 occasions has gone on to win the constructors’ title.

SEBASTIAN VETTEL (Red Bull) eased to victory in this season’s Turkish Grand Prix at Istanbul Park. This was his 13th career victory in just his 66th start, matching what the late great Ayrton Senna achieved.

The reigning world champion won the 58-lap race in a time of 1:30:17.558 at an average speed of 127.957-mph and increased his championship lead over the rest of the chasing pack. Vettel’s team-mate, Mark Webber, made it a Red Bull one-two, finishing second just ahead of a resurgent Fernando Alonso (Ferrari). Webber set the fastest lap of the race on lap 48 (1:29.703, 133.240-mph).

The Red Bull team celebrating yet another win.

Lewis Hamilton (McLaren) arrived home 30-seconds behind Alonso in fourth place, with Nico Rosberg (Mercedes) and his McLaren team-mate Jenson Button in fifth and sixth places respectively. The remaining point’s positions were taken by: the Renaults of Nick Heidfeld and Vitaly Petrov, Sébastien Buemi (Toro Rosso) and Sauber’s Kamui Kobayashi who had to start at the back of the grid.

Ferrari’s Felipe Massa and Mercedes’ Michael Schumacher were the big name drivers to miss out on points, finishing 11th and 12th.

While Vettel was out in front racing himself; the rest of the drivers put on an extremely entertaining race. One of the main highlights was Hamilton and Button battling it out again just as they had done last year. Seeing other team-mates fight on the road is entertaining, but not when it’s the two guys who you want to win! But unlike the Red Bulls last year it didn’t all end in tears.

Déjà vu anybody?

Hamilton was again in the action when he and Massa wound up racing each other down the pit-lane at 60-mph. Ferrari shouldn’t have released Massa when they did, but fortunately the drivers and other pit crews were alert to the situation and the racing carried on as normal when the pair re-entered the track.

Massa (red car) swerves to miss Hamilton (silver car) in the pit lane.

Michael Schumacher was causing trouble again by bumping into people, while the two Renaults nearly crashed in the pit-lane entrance when they got caught in traffic.

The DRS made overtaking perhaps just a little bit too easy in this race, and I think it needs to be moved a bit further around the track for the next race in Turkey (if there is going to be one). But the new Pirelli tyres worked a treat. The racing out on track was constantly being mixed up the increased tyre degradation around the high-speed circuit, and the record for most pit-stops in a race was broken as a result. The 2011 Turkish Grand Prix saw an incredible 82 pit-stops! Something tells me we may see over 100 in Canada which saw a high number of stops last season on Bridgestone tyres.

With regards to the next race in Spain there can only be two objectives. Stop Red Bull, and failing that just stop Vettel. But will the rest of the field be able to do so?

Vettel (left) looks unstoppable, but the next race is Alonso’s (right) home event...let the bull see the red rag!

Sorry for the extreme lateness and shortness of this post, but I’ve been finishing off a diploma course in the last few weeks and just have not had the time on my hands. I hope you understand.

DRIVERS’ CHAMPIONSHIP – After 4/19 Races.

Pos

Driver

Constructor

Points

Gap From 1st

1

Sebastian VETTEL (GER)

Red Bull

93

2

Lewis HAMILTON (ENG)

McLaren

59

34

3

Mark WEBBER (AUS)

Red Bull

55

38

4

Jenson BUTTON (ENG)

McLaren

46

47

5

Fernando ALONSO (ESP)

Ferrari

41

52

6

Felipe MASSA (BRA)

Ferrari

24

69

7

Nick HEIDFELD (GER)

Renault

21

72

8

Vitaly PETROV (RUS)

Renault

21

72

9

Nico ROSBERG (GER)

Mercedes

20

73

10

Kamui KOBAYASHI (JAP)

Sauber

8

85

11

Michael SCHUMACHER (GER)

Mercedes

6

87

12

Sébastien BUEMI (SWI)

Toro Rosso

6

87

13

Adrian SUTIL (GER)

Force India

2

91

14

Paul DI RESTA (SCO)

Force India

2

91

 

CONSTRUCTORS’ CHAMPIONSHIP – After 4/19 Races.

Pos

Constructor

Engine

Points

Gap From 1st

1

RED BULL (AUT)

Renault

148

2

MCLAREN (ENG)

Mercedes

105

43

3

FERRARI (ITA)

Ferrari

65

83

4

RENAULT (ENG)

Renault

42

106

5

MERCEDES (GER)

Mercedes

26

122

6

SAUBER (SWI)

Ferrari

8

140

7

TORO ROSSO (ITA)

Ferrari

6

142

8

FORCE INDIA (IND)

Mercedes

4

144

RED BULL’S Sebastian Vettel became the first driver to achieve four pole positions in the first four races of a season since Mika Häkkinen (McLaren) did so in 1999, after a stunning performance in qualifying for the Turkish Grand Prix.

 The reigning world champion’s fastest time in Q3 around the Istanbul Park circuit was 1:25.049 at a speed of 140.531-mph. His team-mate, Mark Webber, will line up alongside him after setting a 1:25.454 lap time, a full four-tenths of a second behind Vettel. Mercedes’ Nico Rosberg will start third on the grid after producing a lap time of 1:25.574.

So confident of their speed, the Red Bulls sat out the last part of the 10-minute Q3 session, thus saving a set of tyres and some engine performance for the race tomorrow.

Fourth to tenth on the grid will be respectively filled by: Lewis Hamilton (McLaren), Fernando Alonso (Ferrari) who has started from fifth on the grid for every race this season, Jenson Button (McLaren), Vitaly Petrov (Renault), Michael Schumacher (Mercedes) making this his first top 10 start of the year, Nick Heidfeld (Renault) and Felipe Massa (Ferrari) who didn’t set a time in Q3.

Q2 saw the demise (not literally) of: Rubens Barrichello (Williams), Adrian Sutil and Paul di Resta (both Force India), Pastor Maldonado (Williams), Sergio Pérez (Sauber) and the Toro Rosso’s of Sébastien Buemi and Jamie Alguersuari respectively. These seven drivers will start the race from 11th-17th on the grid.

Starting from 18th-22nd on the grid are: Heikki Kovalainen and Jarno Trulli (both Lotus), Vitantonio Liuzzi (HRT), Timo Glock (Virgin) and Narain Karthikeyan (HRT).

Kamui Kobayashi (Sauber) will start 23rd on the grid after failing to set a lap time in Q1 after his engine died on his out lap. He is being allowed to start the race because he has set a time within this weekend’s 107% Rule time (1:33.103) in practice. Virgin’s Jérôme d’Ambrosio will start from the back of the grid after receiving a five-place grid penalty for ignoring yellow flags in Friday practice. Were it not for this penalty, the Belgian rookie would have been starting from 20th on the grid.

As a McLaren fan it pains me to say that I believe Red Bull (Vettel in particular) will stroll to victory tomorrow. They are just so fast, and in every past Turkish Grand Prix the winner has come from the front row of the grid which Red Bull have locked out.

LEWIS HAMILTON (McLaren) took victory in the 2011 Chinese Grand Prix, making this win (his 15th in total) his first since Belgium last year and the first non-Sebastian Vettel (Red Bull) win since South Korea last year. 😀

The 2008 world champion won the 56-lap race around the Shanghai International Circuit in a time of 1:36:58.226, at an average speed of 117.289-mph. Reigning world champion Vettel finished second and still leads the drivers’ championship, while his team-mate Mark Webber came home in third place after starting from a lowly 18th on the grid! Webber also set the fastest lap of the race on lap 42 with a lap time of 1:38.993 (123.172-mph).

Germans and Englishmen are known for wasting the good stuff, but Australians know how to treat free booze with the respect it deserves.

There was high drama in the McLaren pit before Hamilton had even left the garage. His fuel tank had overflowed and the fuel itself was leaking everywhere and in particular, near the extremely hot V8 Mercedes engine. But thankfully there was no fire and he made it out of the pit-lane and onto the grid with just seconds in hand. Phew!

When the red lights eventually went out, Vettel’s Red Bull bogged down on the line costing him his pole advantage and first place to Jenson Button’s McLaren as well as second to Hamilton before the charging pack had made it to the long and seemingly never ending Turn 1. Vettel soon found himself having to keep fellow German, Nico Rosberg (Mercedes) at bay. A bit further back, Felipe Massa had passed his Ferrari team-mate Fernando Alonso for fifth place.

The McLarens lead the way.

Lap 10 saw the only retirement of the race when the right-rear wheel of Jamie Alguersuari’s Toro Rosso fell off after having not been attached properly in his pit-stop moments earlier. Oops.

By lap 14 Button, Hamilton and Vettel were nose to tail and McLaren still hadn’t decided which one of their drivers to bring into the pits for a tyre change first. Vettel used his DRS to overtake Hamilton on the kilometre long back-straight to move up into second place. Button almost straight away dived into the pit-lane as did Vettel, releasing Hamilton into clean air and the lead of the Grand Prix. Major drama then unfolded in the pit-lane when Button accidentally drove into and almost stopped at Vettel’s pit-box. The 2009 world champion realised his incredible error just in time and quickly made his way to his McLaren pit-box which was the next one along.

Forget the shampoo Jenson, its glasses you need.

Vettel was unaffected by Button’s mistake and ended up jumping ahead of the Englishman as the pair exited the pits, Vettel eighth and Button ninth. Hamilton and the rest of the front runners made their stops around this time as well. For the next few laps I was really worried about Button getting a penalty, but fortunately the race stewards decided not to penalise him.

Ten laps later on lap 24 Mark Webber was told by his team that he couldn’t use his KERS anymore. You sense that the bad luck will never stop for Webber don’t you? Meanwhile seven-time world champion Michael Schumacher (Mercedes) was fighting on track with double world champion Alonso for sixth place. Alonso eventually won the battle, but an eagle-eyed TV director noticed that while the Spaniard was still behind the German his DRS opened after the exit of Turn 14 where it wasn’t supposed to. Nothing came of this and Alonso was given no penalty because it in fact had a negative effect on him.

At just over 60% distance (lap 35 to be exact), Rosberg had a 2.4-second lead over Button who had his team-mate Hamilton’s front wing right up his gearbox down the back-straight. Button held on until the last corner and for half of the pit-straight, but Hamilton got a terrific slipstream from the identical car in front of him and sent one up the inside of his team-mate at Turn 1. Button tried to defend his position, but his efforts were all in vain.

Three laps later Hamilton pitted and was on brand new tyres which he had saved for just this moment and exited the pits in fourth place just ahead of Mark Webber. Yes Mark Webber! The Aussie was on a charge and had just outbraked Schumacher at the end of the back-straight.

With only 16 laps to go 7.6-seconds covered the top five drivers: Vettel, Massa, Hamilton, Rosberg and Button. But Hamilton’s tyres were a full six laps (20 miles) younger than those ahead of him. And just as in Germany in 2008, Lewis was on a mission.

On lap 45 Hamilton took second place from Massa on the pit-straight and was now only 4.6-seconds behind Vettel’s Red Bull. A lap later the gap was 3.7-seconds. Not very far away, Massa had Button giving him grief after Rosberg had gone wide in Turn 14 and allowed Button to take fourth.

By lap 50 Vettel had Hamilton to deal with while my nails had to deal with being acquainted with my teeth. Hamilton was prevented from passing Vettel at the end of the back-straight thanks to the world champion’s car placement, but Hamilton wasn’t to be denied victory and on lap 52 breezed past Vettel at Turn 7.

But the action was far from being over. Mark Webber had caught Nico Rosberg and passed him at Turn 6 on lap 54, and used his DRS to take the final podium place away from Button on the penultimate lap. Makes you wonder that Webber may have won this race had is qualifying gone to plan doesn’t it?

Hamilton took the chequered flag for a record breaking second time in China at the end of lap 56 with Vettel 5.1-second back in second with Webber an amazing third.

YES! It's been a while since Belgium 2010! 🙂

Button was exactly 10-seconds behind Hamilton at the end of the race in fourth, while Nico Rosberg scored his first points of the season with a well earned fifth place. The Ferraris’ of Massa and Alonso were sixth and seventh respectively and Schumacher was eighth – right behind Alonso as they crossed the line.

The rest of the grid had a relatively quiet race, with Renault’s Vitaly Petrov and Sauber’s Kamui Kobayashi finishing in the last two points scoring places (ninth and tenth respectively). Force India’s Scottish driver, Paul di Resta, narrowly missed out on his third straight points finish by coming home in 11th.

With this win Hamilton is now 15th on the list of all time winners list, one ahead of Sir Jack Brabham, Graham Hill and Emerson Fittipaldi and one behind Sir Stirling Moss. Hopefully Hamilton will draw level with Sir Stirling at the next race, Turkey.

DRIVERS’ CHAMPIONSHIP – After 3/19 Races.

Pos

Driver

Constructor

Points

Gap From 1st

1

Sebastian VETTEL (GER)

Red Bull

68

2

Lewis HAMILTON (ENG)

McLaren

47

21

3

Jenson BUTTON (ENG)

McLaren

38

30

4

Mark WEBBER (AUS)

Red Bull

37

31

5

Fernando ALONSO (ESP)

Ferrari

26

42

6

Felipe MASSA (BRA)

Ferrari

24

44

7

Vitaly PETROV (RUS)

Renault

17

51

8

Nick HEIDFELD (GER)

Renault

15

53

9

Nico ROSBERG (GER)

Mercedes

10

58

10

Kamui KOBAYASHI (JAP)

Sauber

7

61

11

Michael SCHUMACHER (GER)

Mercedes

6

62

12

Sébastien BUEMI (SWI)

Toro Rosso

4

64

13

Adrian SUTIL (GER)

Force India

2

66

14

Paul DI RESTA (SCO)

Force India

2

66

 

CONSTRUCTORS’ CHAMPIONSHIP – After 3/19 Races.

Pos

Constructor

Engine

Points

Gap From 1st

1

RED BULL (AUT)

Renault

105

2

MCLAREN (ENG)

Mercedes

85

20

3

FERRARI (ITA)

Ferrari

50

55

4

RENAULT (ENG)

Renault

32

73

5

MERCEDES (GER)

Mercedes

16

89

6

SAUBER (SWI)

Ferrari

7

98

7

TORO ROSSO (ITA)

Ferrari

4

101

8

FORCE INDIA (IND)

Mercedes

4

101