Naujienos, gandai...

Gegužės 15 d. 21:51

The Williams team has confirmed that Nicholas Latifi will take part in free practice, starting in Canada, taking over from Robert Kubica.

Gegužės 16 d. 12:25

Nes ikelti tik YouTube nuoroda buvo per daug sudetinga.

Gegužės 16 d. 13:15
Naivus Kvailys
Gegužės 16 d. 13:15

Nes ikelti tik YouTube nuoroda buvo per daug sudetinga.

Apsiverk.

Gegužės 16 d. 13:22

nemoka jis. o norejo pasidalinti tokiu istoriniu ivykiu. o kur dar naujiena, kad kranas, vezdamas bolida i tilta atsitrenke?

Gegužės 16 d. 16:34

jo. dabar surask nuotrauka, kur jam nauja vaziuokle duos, nes sena perdaug pazeista.

siaip McLaren sufailins siemet su Indy panasu. yra mananciu, kad net kvalifikacijos nepraeis

Gegužės 16 d. 17:56

Nieko stebėtino. Mclaren fail'ai kartu su Alonso persikėlė už Atlanto.

Prieš 12 val.

Haas remeja Rich (pona Storey) ir jo neva egzistuojanti gerima po teismo sprendimo Whyte Bikes dar ir patrollina. Nice :)
https://www.grandprix247.com/2019/05/19/grosjean-once-had-fun-on-a-whyte-bike-with-stag-logo/

Prieš 9 val.

Mercedes has been experimenting for some time with simulating the effects of rear-wheel steering – either in the tolerances allowed within the suspension geometry and/or in the brake-by-wire software. It was very apparent last year through the final turn at Austin, in the car’s enhanced rotation upon turn in. It looked like the beginnings of a rear slide, only then to straighten itself up once it was pointed at the apex. It’s the sort of trait a driver can amplify by how and where he comes off the brakes, but the car needs to be responsive to this – and the Mercedes was visibly so at that place last year. But it wasn’t always so obvious – and the W10 hasn’t always looked like this in the early part of 2019. The suggestion is that the feature has been tricky to set up. A breakthrough of sorts may have been made in understanding at Baku – between the practices of Friday evening and Saturday morning. Certainly at Barcelona, the W10 had the responsive slow corner reactions of a much smaller car even while enhancing its massive high-speed aero performance.

Meanwhile at Ferrari, there’s a recurring story of a new front suspension being trialled back at the factory but not yet raced. Difficult to know at the moment if this is real or mythical. The theory goes that the SF90 was originally designed with this suspension and that its aerodynamics were conceived around it, but that it suffered a breakage (either in testing or on the rig at the factory), causing Ferrari to adapt a version of last year’s suspension to the new car. This is all just hearsay from Italy so far – and not something that Ferrari has come close to confirming. Certainly in pre-season testing there was nothing visually obvious suggesting a different suspension to that currently on the car.