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The pandemic legacy that could threaten a vital motor racing tenet – Autosport

Watching Formula 1’s return to Melbourne was fun. What with two years of cancellations and postponements it had been three years since Aussie fans had been able to cheer Daniel Ricciardo on his way and luxuriate amid the spectacle of grand prix motor racing.
They returned in their droves, 420,000 over the full race weekend, and the buzz was infectious. There was a sense of celebration, of the world returning to normal – or rather the ‘new normal’ – for Formula 1, which has been permanently changed by the pandemic.
The concerning human cost of porpoising that F1 overlooked
How classic Alonso strengths are helping him in a critical F1 phase 
Is F1 barking up the wrong tree with its anti-jewellery stance?
The contrasting temperaments that could prove key in F1 2022’s title fight
How star-studded Miami Grand Prix reveals F1’s direction of travel
The astute engine call behind Brabham’s unique F1 feat
The risk-laden sector at the heart of F1’s latest sponsorship arms race
How Vegas went from byword for F1 indifference to grand Liberty coup
FIA intervenes on F1 porpoising with directive under safety grounds
Russell: Mercedes can’t keep relying on others’ misfortune in F1
Why ‘unfair’ F1 porpoising rule change needs to be looked at
Williams plans “visibly different” F1 car update to lift form
Why ‘unfair’ F1 porpoising rule change needs to be looked at
With the considerable levels of bouncing experienced at the Azerbaijan Grand Prix, drivers have called for changes to ease the stress on their backs. But equally, the Formula 1 teams with cars less susceptible to it are unlikely to accept any differences in the rules, feeling it punishes those who got the 2022 regs right. Both sides to the argument have merit – and the FIA must find a middle ground
The pandemic legacy that could threaten a vital motor racing tenet
Remote working was a necessary evil early in the pandemic, says MARK GALLAGHER, but it makes digging out F1’s secrets that much harder
Where a key Leclerc strength is obscuring the true nature of F1 2022
OPINION: After clinching pole in Baku, Ferrari’s Charles Leclerc ended the first third of Formula 1 2022 with six poles to one each for his Red Bull rivals. But this doesn’t reflect important traits differentiating the season’s leading cars – here’s why
Would Leclerc have won in Baku had his Ferrari survived?
Charles Leclerc’s second engine problem in three races meant Max Verstappen had a free run to claim his fifth win of the 2022 Formula 1 season. Whether Leclerc would have been able to repel the Red Bull driver’s charge on much older tyres is a question we’ll never know the answer to. However, there are some clues from the in-race data that we can infer from
Azerbaijan Grand Prix Driver Ratings 2022
Formula 1 has never had a repeat winner at Baku, and that trend continued this year as Max Verstappen avenged his 2021 tyre blowout to lead a Red Bull 1-2. Here’s Autosport’s take on the weekend’s best performers
How Ferrari’s latest implosion stitched up a plausible Baku upset
Ferrari wasn’t expected to be capable of challenging Red Bull on the streets of Baku, but Charles Leclerc took pole for the second year in a row and had assumed the lead when his engine expired. That left Max Verstappen and Red Bull doubly grateful as not only were its blushes spared, but it came away with a 1-2 and extended advantages in both championship standings
The concerning human cost of porpoising that F1 overlooked
The stiff, relatively crude suspension of the latest F1 cars is combining with the porpoising problem to create a dangerous scenario for drivers’ health, says STUART CODLING
Why Leclerc could be only three laps short of a Baku F1 upset
Circuits with high top speeds have generally been Red Bull’s speciality so far this season but in the opening pair of practice sessions, Ferrari closed out Friday’s running on top with a good straightline speed advantage. But with Red Bull rival Max Verstappen out of sync in his practice runs, Ferrari and Charles Leclerc may not have seen his best
Alfa Romeo working on soft tyre weakness in F1 qualifying
How F1 teams combatted porpoising and unleashed performance

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