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 F1 - 2012 BELGIAN GRAND PRIX - SPA-FRANCORCHAMPS

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PostSubject: F1 - 2012 BELGIAN GRAND PRIX - SPA-FRANCORCHAMPS   Tue Aug 28, 2012 6:38 am

2012 FORMULA 1 SHELL BELGIAN GRAND PRIX

After a long summer break, Formula One returns this weekend at Circuit de Spa-Francorchamps in Belgium for the 2012 Formula 1 Shell Belgian Grand Prix. The 2012 Belgian Grand Prix marks the twelfth round of the 2012 FIA Formula 1 World Championship.





Nestling in the Ardennes forests in Belgium lays one of the most spectacular motor racing circuits in the world. Circuit de Spa-Francorchamps is a 19 turn road course which is 4.325 miles long and has a wide variety of corners; including flat out blind crests, high speed sweepers and slow speed chicanes. Spa-Francorchamps is a natural environment for Formula 1 cars, with high speed corners such as Eau Rouge and Pouhon, which F1 cars can display their awesome downforce levels and cornering capabilities.

The Belgian Grand Prix can often throw up surprise results, due to the unpredictable weather and unusual circuit characteristics compared to other circuits. This is the perfect Grand Prix for F1 to make its return at. This year’s championship is extremely close, with a lot of competitive cars which can compete for victories. Spa’s plentiful passing areas should see an exciting race on Sunday.


Belgian Grand Prix fast facts

-Driving direction: Clockwise
-Length of pit straight: 0.5 mile
-Average speed of lap: 145 mph
-Longest period at full throttle:  1,850 metres (24 seconds)
-Full throttle percentage: 72 %
-Time on brakes: 12 %
-Gear changes per lap: 44
-Highest g-force: 5.2 g
--Total race distance: 191 miles


Overtaking opportunities

Spa-Francorchamps has long straightaways that lead into tight chicanes. This means that there are genuine overtaking opportunities, with slipstreaming particularly common on the Kemmel Straight.

The first overtaking opportunity comes at La Source, drivers exit the final chicane at around 40 mph then roar down the start/finish straight to 180 mph before braking hard for turn 1 to just 37 mph. This is a key passing place because rivals can benefit from the large braking zone into the final turn, then they battle along the start/finish straight into turn 1. The second passing opportunity comes at Les Combes, the drivers are full throttle for around 24 seconds from La Source to Les Combe’s – turn 5. The cars reach around 205 mph on the Kemmel Straight. This is a common passing place, as the full throttle section preceding Les Combe’s is the longest wide open section of any circuit.

The DRS makes the Kemmel Straight even more critical – with the activation point being on the exit of Raidillon. A driver on the offensive will want to be as close as possible to their rival exiting Eau Rouge, in order to be one second within their rival onto the long straightaway.

The last common passing place comes at the bus stop chicane, the cars will reach 200 mph before braking to just 40 mph for turn 18 – the heaviest braking zone on the circuit therefore an ideal passing opportunity.



What to watch for

Undoubtedly, the weather is always a worry when teams come to Spa-Francorchamps. Not only can rain come very suddenly in the region, but because of the vast size of the circuit, it can rain on only circuit sections on the circuit and not on others.  Consequently, grip levels will vary considerably, and teams will have to decide whether grooved tyres are worth fitting.  

Even if there is no rain, the temperatures can often be cool at Spa. The high speed loadings should generate heat into the front tyres, but with Pirelli bringing their hardest compounds, this may catch some drivers out in qualifying.

Car requirements

Spa-Francorchamps is a medium downforce circuit. Sector two requires a higher level of downforce, in order to maximise cornering speeds when exiting Pouhon. The other flowing corners in sector two, such as turns 12 and 13 also require high downforce levels. However, sectors one and three feature extremely long full throttle sections of up to 24 seconds. From La Source to Les Combes, and from turn 15 to 18 are long flat out sections that require an aerodynamically efficient car and a high top speed. This can be achieved by flattening the front and rear wings, or, taking parts off the front wing to minimise aerodynamic drag. The full throttle section between the exit of La Source and leading into Les Combes is the longest full throttle section of any circuit – that alone making it tough on the engines.

This need for good straight line speed places an extra focus on engines. Most teams will run brand new engines for each of their cars this weekend, so that they have the maximum horse power and will be less prone to failure if they are fresh units, with no previous stress on components like the pistons which will be put under immense stress when drivers stay wide open at such high RPM’s for such a long time.

Running lower downforce levels also will also help overtaking and defending, even with DRS-assistance when attempting to overtake.


Tyre selections

Pirelli will bring their Medium and Hard compound P Zero tyres to Belgium. The graphic below shows Pirelli’s 2012 range of P Zero tyres and their respective markings:



Video footage

Here are laps of Spa at Circuit de Spa-Francorchamps with Nico Rosberg driving his Mercedes-Benz WO2 during last year’s Belgian Grand Prix event:



Weekend schedule in UK time:

Fri 31 August 2012

Friday Practice 1 09:00 – 10:30
Friday Practice 2 13:00 – 14:30

Sat 01 September 2012

Saturday Practice 10:00 – 11:00
Qualifying 13:00

Sun 02 September 2012

Start of Formation Lap 13:00
2012 Belgian Grand Prix Race Start 13:03*

Full weekend schedule in local time

Thursday 30th August:

Formula One Press Conference - Press Room   15:00

Friday 31st August:

GP3 Practice Session  08:30 – 09:15
Formula One Paddock Club Pit Lane Walk   09:15 – 09:45
Formula One Practice 1   10:00 – 11:30
GP2 Practice Session  12:00 – 12:30
Formula One Paddock Club Pit Lane Walk   12:45 – 13:45
Formula One Practice 2   14:00 – 15:30
GP2 Qualifying Session  16:00 – 16:30
Formula One Press Conference - Press Room   16:00 – 17:00
Porsche MOBIL 1 Supercup Practice Session   17:00 – 17:45

Saturday 1st September

Formula One Pit Stop Practice   08:30 – 09:15
Formula One Paddock Club Pit Lane Walk   08:30 – 09:35
GP3 Qualifying Session  09:45 – 10:15
Formula One Practice 3   11:00 – 12:00
Porsche MOBIL 1 Supercup Qualifying  12:25 – 12:55
Formula One Paddock Club Pit Lane Walk   13:00 – 13:45
Formula One Qualifying   14:00
GP2 First Race (25 Laps or 60 Mins)  15:40 – 16:45
GP3 First Race (12 Laps or 30 Mins)  17:20 – 17:55

Sunday 2nd September

GP3 Second Race (12 Laps or 30 Mins)  09:25 – 10:00
GP2 Second Race (18 Laps or 45 Mins)  10:35 – 11:25
Porsche MOBIL 1 Supercup Race (11 Laps or 30 Mins) 11:45 – 12:20  
Formula One Paddock Club Pit Lane Walk   12:00 – 13:15
Formula One Drivers Parade  12:30
Formula One Starting Grid Presentation  12:45 – 13:15
Formula One National Anthem  13:46
Start of Formula One Formation Lap 14:00
Start of 2012 Formula 1 Belgian Grand Prix   14:03*

* Based on the time period between the start of formation lap and actual race start in the 2012 Spanish Grand Prix.

UK Television schedules – BST time

In addition to Sky F1’s coverage of the 2012 Belgian Grand Prix, BBC is showing this weekend’s Grand Prix sessions live. All live sessions can also be viewed on BBC’s F1 website, free of charge: http://www.bbc.co.uk/sport/0/formula1/

Friday 31st September

BBC Red Button Coverage

Practice One: 08:55 – 10:35
Practice Two: 12:55 – 14:35

Sky Sports F1 Coverage

Practice One: 08.45
Practice Two: 12.45 pm

Saturday 1st September

BBC Coverage

Practice Three: 09:55-11:05, Red Button
Race: 1210-1515, BBC One

Sky Sports F1 Coverage

Practice Three: 09.45
Qualifying: 12:00 pm

Sunday 2nd September

BBC Coverage

Race: 1210-1515, BBC One

Sky Sports F1 Coverage

Race: 11.30 am

Live timing and scoring is available for every session at http://www.formula1.com/ Registration is required to view live timing. If you wish to watch this Grand Prix outside the UK, please check your local listings.

Previous winners of Belgian Grand Prix

2004 – Michael Schumacher – Ferrari
2005 – Kimi Raikkonen – McLaren-Mercedes Benz
2007 – Kimi Raikkonen  – Ferrari
2008 – Felipe Massa – Ferrari
2009 – Kimi Raikkonen  – Ferrari
2010 – Lewis Hamilton – McLaren-Mercedes Benz
2011 – Sebastian Vettel – Red Bull-Renault

Enjoy the Grand Prix!

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PostSubject: Re: F1 - 2012 BELGIAN GRAND PRIX - SPA-FRANCORCHAMPS   Sat Sep 01, 2012 9:12 pm

I expect there will be a few safety cars out this weekend Wink

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PostSubject: Re: F1 - 2012 BELGIAN GRAND PRIX - SPA-FRANCORCHAMPS   Sun Sep 02, 2012 5:49 am

If GP2 and GP3 were anything to go by, this circuit can still bite in a big way. Spa has a great tradition for Safety Car periods, the last three Belgian Grand’s Prix have had SC periods – let’s hope this great tradition continues.

I seriously thought that harder tyres would see more predictable results. Well, we’re yet again getting theoretically slower cars like the Williams and Sauber being able to challenge at the front.

I sense that if somebody like Raikkonen gets out front, he will be very hard to catch. That lower downforce may have been tempting today, but with max fuel and for good race pace, the higher downforce level might be better. DRS also tends to exaggerate a car's straight-line speed, which of course has limited usage tomorrow.

I love the fact that Sauber and Williams don’t spend anywhere near what the top teams spend, yet are right in contention. It shows what great cars they’ve built, respectively.

Red Bull is a curious case. Traditionally, they always opt for higher downforce settings, and try and run away from the front, hoping they won’t be caught down straightaways. If the sector times are an accurate indication, they don’t have the cornering speed they once did. Running slipperier cars isn’t working, either.

Last year they had such a downforce advantage, that even on low-downforce tracks they could increase drag and comfortably make the difference up in the turns.

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PostSubject: Re: F1 - 2012 BELGIAN GRAND PRIX - SPA-FRANCORCHAMPS   Sun Sep 02, 2012 9:36 pm

Not going to be able to watch this race live, meal to go to Mad

should be a good race if qualiy was anything to go by.

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PostSubject: Re: F1 - 2012 BELGIAN GRAND PRIX - SPA-FRANCORCHAMPS   Sun Sep 02, 2012 11:59 pm

i get home & loads of cars are out !

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PostSubject: Re: F1 - 2012 BELGIAN GRAND PRIX - SPA-FRANCORCHAMPS   Mon Sep 03, 2012 9:58 am

I’m not sure if Grosjean deserved a race-ban; maybe starting at the rear of the grid for Monza would have been better. If you logically look at it, that front to rear wheel contact frequently occurs in all motorsports. Unfortunately this time, other cars got wrecked in the process. It was a relatively small error, thinking he was clear of Lewis.

Maldonado seems to get very lenient penalties, and arguably, he has driven with intent to crash others out. Spa 2011, Monaco 2012 and Valancia 2012 all saw him torpedo other drivers pretty vengefully. It’s one thing to be reckless, but being reckless with intent is lethal with these open wheel cars. Just because Maldonado hasn't caused a big wreck like Grosjean did, it doesn't mean his incidents have been any better.

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PostSubject: Re: F1 - 2012 BELGIAN GRAND PRIX - SPA-FRANCORCHAMPS   Mon Sep 03, 2012 12:15 pm

Never keen on the idea of penaltys for crashes during the start. There was a time when these crashes were very common and no one went looking for blame because it was understandable. A race ban is crazy considering some things that have gone on over the years with little if any penalty.
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PostSubject: Re: F1 - 2012 BELGIAN GRAND PRIX - SPA-FRANCORCHAMPS   Tue Sep 04, 2012 5:36 am

I do find the ban extreme, as you say, other errors have not resulted in such harsh penalties. Petrov at Suzuka did the same thing as Grosjean, he misjudged how far he was ahead and wrecked.

F1 should take a look at the wheel guards that the new IndyCar’s have. They greatly reduce the chance of cars getting launched once somebody rear ends another driver.

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PostSubject: Re: F1 - 2012 BELGIAN GRAND PRIX - SPA-FRANCORCHAMPS   Tue Sep 04, 2012 6:42 am

has grosjean got a race ban then, because from what I saw Hamilton smashed into the back of him...
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PostSubject: Re: F1 - 2012 BELGIAN GRAND PRIX - SPA-FRANCORCHAMPS   Tue Sep 04, 2012 8:05 am

Closed cockpits now appear to be inevitable in Formula 1, with technical chiefs set to ramp up efforts to bring them in following Fernando Alonso's lucky escape in the first lap crash at the Belgian Grand Prix.

Romain Grosjean's Lotus flew over the front of Alonso's cockpit in the pile-up, and it was fortunate that the Ferrari driver did not suffer any impact on his helmet.

The good fortune served to highlight the biggest weakness in the modern safety design of F1 cars, and comes as the FIA Institute and technical figures continue work on closed cockpit concepts.

McLaren technical director Paddy Lowe thinks the first corner crash will serve as a reminder about how important this work is and increase a push being made to change cockpit designs for as early as 2014.

"I think 2014 is intended, as we started the project a year ago," said Lowe, who has been involved in work on the cockpit project. "Personally I think something is inevitable because it is the one big [safety] exposure that we have got.

"You see it time and time again and think 'that was lucky'. One day it won't be lucky. At the same time it is an open cockpit formula so we have to protect that, but it should be technically possible one way or another."

Work on closed cockpits ramped up after the injuries that Felipe Massa suffered at the 2009 Hungarian Grand Prix when he was hit on the head by a car component, just a few days after Henry Surtees was killed in a Formula 2 race when he was struck by a wheel.

Lowe says that an initial focus on canopy protection has now been abandoned, with tests highlighting that a bar/cage type design is much better.

"We have made a test piece and it has been tested structurally with various impacts, like firing wheels at it, and that was successful.

"So we understand some of the parameters in terms of the angles that are needed and the strength of the pieces. The work that is currently in progress is assessing its visibility, and we've done some work on the simulator with our interpretation.

"Ideally a driver wants nothing in the way, but in the same way as you drive a road car or even the old VW camper van with the centre pillar, you just get used to it don't you? We found that as long as the pillars don't get too big it is something you can get used to.

"So we have some parameters about pillar size, and now we are looking at making something with that pillar size and to the right strength requirement."

Ferrari team principal Stefano Domenicali says that work on closed cockpits should not be rushed though, because there are numerous safety considerations needed.

"We were lucky because nothing happened to Fernando on the head," he said.

"We are working with the federation to work on the right system of protection, because on what we are testing and working on, there are also some problems that you may have - like moving the protection in the event of a fire or worse. So we need to be very careful on all these devices

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PostSubject: Re: F1 - 2012 BELGIAN GRAND PRIX - SPA-FRANCORCHAMPS   Tue Sep 04, 2012 8:54 am

Closed cockpits will kill off f1
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PostSubject: Re: F1 - 2012 BELGIAN GRAND PRIX - SPA-FRANCORCHAMPS   Tue Sep 04, 2012 5:52 pm

Jeremy Aardvark wrote:
Closed cockpits will kill off f1
It will be like watching sports cars !!! BUT not so exciting
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PostSubject: Re: F1 - 2012 BELGIAN GRAND PRIX - SPA-FRANCORCHAMPS   Tue Sep 04, 2012 8:04 pm

Cornish Pirate 7 wrote:
Jeremy Aardvark wrote:
Closed cockpits will kill off f1
It will be like watching sports cars !!! BUT not so exciting

But not so exciting?
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PostSubject: Re: F1 - 2012 BELGIAN GRAND PRIX - SPA-FRANCORCHAMPS   Wed Sep 05, 2012 6:27 am

Closed cockpits are not needed. I’ve been pleasantly surprised at how effectively the wheel guards have worked in IndyCar. When someone gets rammed now, they don’t launch so easily. It would cut drag, too – it’s a win-win situation.

Certainly, wheel guards won’t prevent a Henry Surtees style of situation. But whenever an open wheel car gets launched, it’s mostly when one car topples another from behind.

The FIA certainly needs to examine the rear crash structure of the DW12 for ideas.

Closed cockpits would look awful, the purity of an open cockpit can be retained whilst improving safety.

Jeremy Aardvark wrote:
has grosjean got a race ban then, because from what I saw Hamilton smashed into the back of him...

It does look like that whilst first viewing it, but if you watch Hamilton’s onboard, Grosjean cuts into Hamilton’s path (misjudging the length of his car), which sends Hamilton sideways, and eventually on top of Grosjean’s car.


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PostSubject: Re: F1 - 2012 BELGIAN GRAND PRIX - SPA-FRANCORCHAMPS   Wed Sep 05, 2012 7:22 am

Mobil 1 wrote:
Closed cockpits are not needed. I’ve been pleasantly surprised at how effectively the wheel guards have worked in IndyCar. When someone gets rammed now, they don’t launch so easily. It would cut drag, too – it’s a win-win situation.

Certainly, wheel guards won’t prevent a Henry Surtees style of situation. But whenever an open wheel car gets launched, it’s mostly when one car topples another from behind.

The FIA certainly needs to examine the rear crash structure of the DW12 for ideas.

Closed cockpits would look awful, the purity of an open cockpit can be retained whilst improving safety.

Jeremy Aardvark wrote:
has grosjean got a race ban then, because from what I saw Hamilton smashed into the back of him...

It does look like that whilst first viewing it, but if you watch Hamilton’s onboard, Grosjean cuts into Hamilton’s path (misjudging the length of his car), which sends Hamilton sideways, and eventually on top of Grosjean’s car.


right ok, Grosjean was in front but not complete and misjudged the length of the cars. Can Grosjean see Hamilton at all at this point? and can Hamilton see Grosjean? The first part is a no, the second part I don't know...
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PostSubject: Re: F1 - 2012 BELGIAN GRAND PRIX - SPA-FRANCORCHAMPS   Wed Sep 05, 2012 8:06 am

Jack Brabham in 67/8 tried a cockpit on his Brabham at Monza it was to reflective from outside light to be safe to drive.
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PostSubject: Re: F1 - 2012 BELGIAN GRAND PRIX - SPA-FRANCORCHAMPS   Thu Sep 06, 2012 2:07 am

F1 could probably get away with closed cockpits but what about gp2, thats just as dangerous, if not more so because the driving level is lower and then theres F3 and all the others. I doubt those would be affordable. I think theres been a massive over reaction to this, like Sav says wheel guards are a sensible direction to look into.



It was a frightening crash for sure as in the video above, we have had nearer misses.
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PostSubject: Re: F1 - 2012 BELGIAN GRAND PRIX - SPA-FRANCORCHAMPS   Thu Sep 06, 2012 7:06 am

Jeremy Aardvark wrote:
Mobil 1 wrote:
Closed cockpits are not needed. I’ve been pleasantly surprised at how effectively the wheel guards have worked in IndyCar. When someone gets rammed now, they don’t launch so easily. It would cut drag, too – it’s a win-win situation.

Certainly, wheel guards won’t prevent a Henry Surtees style of situation. But whenever an open wheel car gets launched, it’s mostly when one car topples another from behind.

The FIA certainly needs to examine the rear crash structure of the DW12 for ideas.

Closed cockpits would look awful, the purity of an open cockpit can be retained whilst improving safety.

Jeremy Aardvark wrote:
has grosjean got a race ban then, because from what I saw Hamilton smashed into the back of him...

It does look like that whilst first viewing it, but if you watch Hamilton’s onboard, Grosjean cuts into Hamilton’s path (misjudging the length of his car), which sends Hamilton sideways, and eventually on top of Grosjean’s car.


right ok, Grosjean was in front but not complete and misjudged the length of the cars. Can Grosjean see Hamilton at all at this point? and can Hamilton see Grosjean? The first part is a no, the second part I don't know...

Sure, but whether he saw Hamilton or not, one cannot just chop across like that. The white line defines the limits of the race track, and Lewis was almost on the white line. Grosjean chopped across so aggressively, I’m not sure how much reaction time Hamilton had.

Grosjean did the same thing in Monaco with Schumacher; thankfully, he only wrecked himself that time.

Duckman wrote:
F1 could probably get away with closed cockpits but what about gp2, thats just as dangerous, if not more so because the driving level is lower and then theres F3 and all the others. I doubt those would be affordable. I think theres been a massive over reaction to this, like Sav says wheel guards are a sensible direction to look into.



It was a frightening crash for sure as in the video above, we have had nearer misses.

That’s an excellent point. Here is everyone talking about making F1 cars safer, but really dangerous driving happens in virtually every GP2 and GP3 race. I was horrified to see someone bumping their competitor into the armco down the Kemmel straight last weekend, my goodness, what stupid driving in an open wheel car.

At Monaco, somebody in GP3 whose name has now escaped my memory was driving with a broken rear wing, but was blocking and chopping to absurd levels. Sure enough, somebody torpedoed him from behind, resulting in a scary shunt.

I didn’t remember that incident, yikes, Heidfeld arguably smacked Sato’s car at a faster speed than Grosjean did to Alonso. I’m not downplaying the Spa crash, but it does seem that some errors aren’t seen as awful, when they should be.



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