Formula 1 Championship Results

1
Sebastian Vettel
Red Bull Racing
2
Jenson Button
McLaren
3
Mark Webber
Red Bull Racing
Championship
Position
Accumulated
Points
Pole
Position
Race
Position
Race
Points
Teams
Drivers
Championship
Position
Accumulated
Points
Best
Position
Race
Points
Teams
Drivers
Race Results ▶
Driver
AUS
MYS
CHN
TUR
ESP
MCO
CAN
EUR
GBR
DEU
HUN
BEL
ITA
SGP
JPN
KOR
IND
ARE
BRA
Total
Sebastian Vettel
Red Bull Racing
25 25 18 25 25 25 18 25 18 12 18 25 25 25 15 25 25 18 392
8 18 12 8 15 15 25 8 25 15 18 18 25 12 18 15 15 270
Mark Webber
Red Bull Racing
10 12 15 18 12 12 15 15 15 15 10 18 15 12 15 12 12 25 258
12 8 6 15 10 18 18 25 18 15 12 15 12 18 10 15 18 12 257
18 4 25 12 18 8 12 12 25 12 12 10 10 18 6 25 227
Felipe Massa
Ferrari
6 10 8 8 10 10 10 8 4 8 2 6 8 10 10 118
Nico Rosberg
Mercedes GP
10 10 6 6 8 6 2 8 6 1 4 8 8 6 89
Michael Schumacher
Mercedes GP
2 4 8 12 2 4 10 10 8 10 6 76
Adrian Sutil
Force India
2 6 2 8 6 4 2 4 8 42
15 2 4 10 1 2 2 1 37
15 6 4 4 1 4 34
6 1 1 1 10 6 2 1 2 30
Paul di Resta
Force India
1 1 6 4 8 1 2 4 27
Jaime Alguersuari
Scuderia Toro Rosso
4 4 1 1 6 6 4 26
Sebastien Buemi
Scuderia Toro Rosso
4 2 1 1 4 1 2 15
2 6 1 4 1 14
2 2 4
Bruno Senna
Renault
2 2
1 1
0
Jarno Trulli
Team Lotus
0
0
Vitantonio Liuzzi
Hispania Racing Team
0
Jérôme d'Ambrosio
Virgin Racing
0
Timo Glock
Virgin Racing
0
Narain Karthikeyan
Hispania Racing Team
0
Daniel Ricciardo
Hispania Racing Team
0
Karun Chandhok
Team Lotus
0
Team
AUS
MYS
CHN
TUR
ESP
MCO
CAN
EUR
GBR
DEU
HUN
BEL
ITA
SGP
JPN
KOR
IND
ARE
BRA
Total
Red Bull Racing
Webber/Vettel
35 37 33 43 37 37 33 40 33 27 28 43 25 40 27 40 37 12 43 650
McLaren
Button/Hamilton
26 22 37 20 33 23 25 20 12 25 37 15 30 28 35 30 24 40 15 497
Ferrari
Massa/Alonso
18 18 14 15 10 18 8 28 35 28 23 16 23 14 24 18 15 28 22 375
Mercedes GP
Schumacher/Rosberg
2 14 10 14 12 6 10 10 2 18 10 6 9 4 18 14 6 165
Renault
Senna/Heidfeld/Petrov
15 15 2 10 4 4 10 1 4 1 2 2 2 1 73
Force India
Sutil/di Resta
3 1 6 2 8 6 6 4 12 1 2 6 12 69
Sauber
Kobayashi/Perez/de la Rosa
6 1 1 3 10 6 6 2 1 4 1 1 2 44
Scuderia Toro Rosso
Alguersuari/Buemi
4 2 1 5 4 1 5 7 8 4 41
Williams
Maldonado/Barrichello
2 2 1 5
Hispania Racing Team
Ricciardo/Karthikeyan/Liuzzi
0
Virgin Racing
d'Ambrosio/Glock
0
Team Lotus
Kovalainen/Trulli/Chandhok
0
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Championship Review

Vettel and Red Bull DOMINATE

The prognosis for the 2011 Formula 1 season looked very good, partly due to the implementation of new rules, which of course generated a big amount of speculation in regards many aspects, but mainly, car performance.

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The original scheduled had 20 rounds, including a new race in India (Budd International Circuit), but Bahrain's political unrest forced the cancellation of its GP, and so the tournament was set to have 19 dates.

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The most important change was the sole tyre concession to the Italian company Pirelli, which replaced Bridgestone. This decision brought certain level of uncertainty, given that no one had tested the new tyre compounds. Also, the manufacturer took seriously the objective of “improving the show”, and for that it created less durable tires that promoted more frequent pit stops, increasing the relevance of the strategy.

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Now there were two elements that would assist drivers with overtaking maneuvers. Firstly, the KERS (Kinetic Energy Recovery System), which was initially introduced in 2009, uses the energy from braking to generate a boost in power (80hp) for about five seconds that can only be used up to two times per lap.

Secondly, the less technical device of the two, the rear wing DRS (Downforce Reduction System), which works by changing the angle of one of its panels to a more horizontal way in order to allow higher airflow, thereby reducing downforce and generating a jump in speed of around 15kph. Using such a device would be conditioned by three basic rules: It cannot be activated but in certain predefined areas of the track, it can be used by the attacking car only, and when the gap between cars is less than 1 second.

The rule of 107% is back. No driver whose best qualifying time (Q1 only) that excess that value with respect to time of “pole” time may participate in the race, unless under special circumstances is permitted to participate.

Finally, internal orders between racers and the teams are allowed, paving the way for controversial decisions.

In terms of the team’s line-up, with the title contenders, things remained as they were in 2010. Red Bull, Ferrari, McLaren and Mercedes continued their duets: Vettel-Webber, Alonso, Massa, Hamilton, Button, Rosberg-Schumacher.

The middle of the pack outfits did have changes. The young Scot Paul di Resta replaced Vittantonio Liuzzi at Force India, who in turn went to Hispania Racing. Williams signed Pastor Maldonado (GP2 champion in 2010) and with him his sponsor, the Venezuelan oil giant PDVSA.

The talented Mexican Sergio Perez would join Sauber (he also brought his sponsor TELMEX), sharing responsibilities with Kamui Kobayashi now in its second year.

Just starting the pre-season action, bad news came to take a bit away of the excitement. It happened that in a rally competition, the Renault’s lead driver, Robert Kubica, suffered a terrible accident for which his life was feared, and once out of mortal danger, for his physical recovery and Formula 1 career. He would lose the season (and probably 2012) so the team brought Nick Heidfeld to fill his seat and team up with Vitaly Petrov.

DOUBLE FOR THE YOUNG GERMAN, AND NO COMPETITION

There is not such thing as a boring Formula 1 season, since there are always many ways and things that make it enjoyable: from the sound of the engines, high-speed cornering, on track incidents (not tragedies), the lovely ladies that accompany the sport, the podium celebrations, etc… However, when a driver and his team dominance is so obvious, showing an almost unattainable advantage, the excitement for every weekend decreases a little, and some of the attention might even relegated to other happenings on the track not related to the race lead.

Sebastian Vettel and Red Bull simply pulverized the opposition. In the initial period of nine races, Vettel accumulated six wins and three second places with seven "pole positions" (the other two were for Webber).

It is also true that there were brilliant performances and exciting races. Hamilton triumphed in great form in China. The Brit sometimes seems to be the only one capable of defeating the German in a speed only game. Then it came Button's dramatic and fantastic victory in the Canadian Grand Prix. In a race full of incidents, the 2009 champion had to endure many mishaps, including a minor collision with his teammate. At the end, he had to charge from the bottom of the field; making 34 overtakes in route to his amazing victory.

Fernando Alonso efforts (and his team) were rewarded with a first place at Silverstone, where he drove perfectly. Vettel’s delayed pit stop allowed the Spaniard to take the lead and hold it long enough to claim the victory.

The season leader did not crossed the chequered flag first until the Belgian, but note that the German worst finish was 4th in Germany (where Hamilton won), obtaining a pair of second places in that span. After his victory at Spa-Francorchamps, Vettel showed the best of his skills and his growing maturity as a driver. He decided not to share the spotlight with anyone by earning five wins in six rounds. A strange tyre failure just in the second corner of the GP of Abu Dhabi cut his streak, and in Brazil a transmission problem forced him to slow down and protect the first and only victory of the season of his teammate Mark Webber.

Sebastian Vettel became champion in the Japanese GP. It was a dream season for the German, who also broke Nigel Mansell record of POLES, setting a new one with 15. It became clear that even with a fairly competitive car, Vettel is a formidable driver who is likely to win more titles.

Few others managed to attain achievements, while others had to suffer the frustrations of not having cars on par with their talents. Fernando Alonso very well exemplifies this, as he demonstrated his obvious superiority over teammate Felipe Massa, who did not climb the podium and never finished better than Spaniard. At McLaren, Jenson Button gave a lesson in leadership and professionalism to Lewis Hamilton, who is widely considered faster. Again, the mental game has an immense weight on results.

Mercedes seemed stuck just behind the three leading teams. Schumacher had a better year, but was still outclassed by Rosberg, who has yet to attain his elusive first victory in F1.

There intermediate teams like Force India, Sauber and Toro Rosso spiced things up at times. The first undoubtedly led this group with strong and constant ascent, Sauber was somewhat variable but showed flashes of great potential and Toro Rosso finished the season with good results.

As for the bottom teams: the best came on the hand of Lotus (it will change name to Caterham F1 for 2012), which still has not earned point, but they surely close. Williams just touched rock bottom, by only earning six points and with that registering one of its worst season ever.

Virgin and HRT face a tough uphill road ahead of them for 2012 and onwards, as they were repeatedly lapped, and looked at times to be more of a Gp2 team than a Formula 1. They seemed to be far from a single point achievement.

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F1 Standings

Drivers
Teams
1 Nico
Rosberg
25
2 Kevin
Magnussen
18
3 Jenson
Button
15
1 McLaren 33
2 Mercedes 25
3 Ferrari 18

View complete standings table »

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