F1 Strategy Report Singapore Grand Prix 2015

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Formula Legend Strategy Report – Singapore Grand Prix 2015
Round 13 – 61 Laps – 5.065km per lap – 308.828km race distance – medium tyre wear
Singapore GP F1 Strategy Report Podcast click here – featuring Peter Anderson from The Redline.

The F1 paddock reconvened in Singapore last weekend for one of the most spectacular rounds of the season. Racing at night under bright floodlights and dark skies, it is always visually stunning, and we were treated to a good race at the Marina Bay Street Circuit.

A change in the pecking order emerged in Singapore, but don’t expect it to continue. Normal service will likely resume at the next race in Japan. We saw a few different strategies, so there is plenty to discuss.

Three Stop Predictions

Prior to the race and following qualifying on Saturday, Pirelli predicted that a three-stop strategy would be the fastest option for the Singapore Grand Prix, due to higher tyre wear and degradation rates in the warm temperatures, the sheer amount of laps and the more unusual track surface.

However, the tyre supplier also pointed out that there has been at least one Safety Car in every single F1 round to take place in Singapore, so that could alter the strategy plans and cause teams to think on their feet during the race, to react in the right way and attempt to make up ground.

That is exactly what we saw. Drivers like Romain Grosjean, Fernando Alonso and Carlos Sainz Jr all stopped very early on – from lap nine onwards – and this indicated going a three-stop strategy if it was uninterrupted. Of course, with Grosjean just behind Alonso prior to the first stops, it was also because teams were reacting to what was going on around them.

However, a Safety Car for Felipe Massa and Nico Hulkenberg’s crash just after most had pitted elongated the second stints and also prompted those who had yet to stop to do so without losing too much time. Another visit for the Safety Car later in the race for a man on track (I know, crazy!) also helped with tyre life and this meant most drivers eventually stopped just twice.

Oddly, the entire field all started on the same tyre – the super-soft – and most completed two stints on the option compound and one on the prime, maximising the higher grip levels thanks to the Safety Cars helping to slow down the pace of the race, particularly at the first one, as it was out for quite some time.

The entire top eight pitted twice, with Sainz Jr being the first three-stopper. It did work for some drivers and they were able to use the more aggressive strategy to make up ground, but others got caught up in traffic or had to stop for repairs.

What could Kvyat have done?

With Sebastian Vettel taking victory and Daniel Ricciardo just behind in second, it was an unusual podium in terms of the 2015 season. The Red Bull matched the Ferrari for a large part of the race but it was a slightly disappointing sixth for the second RB11 of Daniil Kvyat.

The Russian started in fourth but lost out to the two Mercedes drivers at the first round of stops, after he pitted before the Safety Car. The second trip to the pits saw him fall behind Valtteri Bottas and despite being faster, he didn’t have the speed on the straights to overtake.

Could a three-stop race have been better? Firstly, Red Bull would have had to commit early on, but if he had more clean air during these stints and was able to put in some quick lap times, he could have made more progress. However, as Red Bull didn’t go for it, there may not have been significant gaps on track to make the strategy work.

Pit Problems

We saw quite a few issues in the pits, from wheels being slow to go on to wheel nuts getting stuck – in Jenson Button’s case. The pit stop is high pressure and very short, so mistakes can happen and equipment can go wrong. The heat could have been a factor in both of these and these issues causes plenty of headaches for F1 team strategists as they worked out how to recover the ground lost.

Verstappen’s Charge

Max Verstappen put in a thrilling and mature recovery drive to finish eighth, despite stalling on the grid and dropping to the back of the field. He was quick in clean air early on and the first Safety Car was a big help to enable him to unlap himself and, kind of, catch up to the rest.

The second Safety Car also played into his hands. The pace of the car was strong anyway and we know Verstappen is a brave driver, already renowned for his brilliant overtakes, so it was no surprise to see him move up the order.

The two Safety Cars worked in his favour and the pace of the car and the tyres worked particularly well in race conditions. He pitted on lap 12 and moved onto the softs and was then on the super-soft for his final stint after stopping on lap 36, unlike most of those around him. This also contributed to his rise through the field.

Jack Leslie @JackLeslieF1

Longest Stints

Supersoft: Verstappen (25 laps)
Soft: Grosjean (33 laps)

Most Stops

Maldonado, Button, Sainz, Ericson (3 – including drivethroughs)


SC


SC

SCSafety Car
Lap 13-18
Lap 37-40

 

Redbull3. Ricciardo
Start P2
Supersoft Qual + 13 laps Pit 31.307
Supersoft 27 laps Pit 29.419
Soft 24 laps -
Finished P2 (0)

 

Ferrari5. Vettel
Start P1
Supersoft Qual + 13 laps Pit 29.172
Supersoft 24 laps Pit 29.273
Soft 24 laps -
Finish P1 (0)

 

Merc6. Rosberg
Start P6
Supersoft Qual + 13 laps Pit 30.562
Soft 24 laps Pit 29.887
Soft 24 laps -
Finish P4 (+2)

 

Ferrari7. Raikkonen
Start P3
Supersoft Qual + 13 laps Pit 30.031
Supersoft 24 laps Pit 30.689
Soft 24 laps -
Finished P3 (0)

 

Redbull8. Grosjean
Start P10
Supersoft Qual + 9 laps Pit 30.640
Used Soft 17 laps Pit 29.826
Soft 33 laps -
Finished P13 (-3)

 

Sauber9. Ericsson
Start P17
Supersoft 10 laps Pit 29.589
Soft 18 laps Pit 29.857
Supersoft 8 laps Pit 29.398
Soft 25 laps -
Finished P11 (+6)

 

FI11. Perez
Start P13
Supersoft 13 laps Pit 29.732
Soft 21 laps Pit 29.676
Soft 27 laps -
Finished P7 (+6)

 

Sauber12. Nasr
Start P16
Supersoft 13 laps Pit 29.679
Soft 21 laps Pit 29.917
Soft 27 laps -
Finished P10 (+6)

 

Redbull13. Maldonado
Start P18
Supersoft 10 lap Pit 29.762
Supersoft 17 lap Pit 29.223
Soft 27 lap Pit 29.996
Supersoft 7 lap -
Finished P12 (+6)

 

Redbull14. Alonso
Start P12
Used Supersoft 10 laps Pit 34.237
Soft 23 laps -
Retired Lap 33 (DNF)
Williams19. Massa
Start P9
Supersoft Qual + 12 laps Pit 31.380
Supersoft 2 laps Pit 29.907
Soft 15 laps -
Retired Lap 30 (DNF)

 

McLaren22. Button
Start P15
Supersoft 13 laps Pit 1:05.317
Soft 24 laps Pit 30.106
Soft 4 laps Pit 37.822
Used Supersoft 11 laps -
Retired Lap 52 (DNF)

 

Redbull26. Kvyat
Start P4
Supersoft Qual + 12 lap Pit 29.159
Used Supersoft 21 laps Pit 32.924
Soft 28 laps -
Finished P6 (-2)

 

FI27. Hulkenberg
Start P11
Supersoft 11 laps -
Retired Lap 12 (DNF)

 

Redbull28. Stevens
Start P19
Supersoft 14 laps Pit 30.398
Soft 23 laps Pit 37.847
Supersoft 22 laps -
Finished P15 (+4)

 

Toro33. Verstappen
Start P8
Supersoft Qual + 12 laps Pit 31.207
Soft 24 laps Pit 30.844
Used Supersoft 25 laps -
Finished P8 (0)

 

Merc44. Hamilton
Start P5
Supersoft Qual + 13 laps Pit 28.917
Soft 19 laps -
Retired Lap 32 (DNF)

 

Redbull53. Rossi
Start P20
Supersoft 13 laps Pit 31.180
Soft 23 laps Pit 32.036
Supersoft 23 laps -
Finished P14 (+6)

 

Toro55. Sainz
Start P14
Used Supersoft 10 laps Pit 34.970
Soft 18 laps Pit 29.742
Used Supersoft 9 laps Pit 29.885
Supersoft 24 laps -
Finished P9 (+5)

 

Redbull77. Bottas
Start P7
Supersoft Qual + 13 laps Pit 29.260
Used Supersoft 24 laps Pit 29.239
Soft 24 laps -
Finish P5 (+2)

SC

F1 Strategy Report Belgian Grand Prix 2015

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Formula Legend Strategy Report – Belgian Grand Prix 2015
Round 11 – 44 Laps – 7.004km per lap – 308.052km race distance – average tyre wear
Belgian GP F1 Strategy Report Podcast click here featuring Jack Leslie.

F1 was back in action last weekend for the Belgian Grand Prix, and what a circuit for the sport to return to. Spa-Francorchamps hosted yet another exciting race, with strategy once again proving to be crucial.

Most of the field completed two-stop races, with tyre wear and degradation helped by the cooler conditions, while a few went for the more aggressive three-stop strategy and one driver even attempted to pit just once. Here are the main strategy stories from the Belgian Grand Prix:

Stopping Twice

Pirelli had suggested before the start that a two-stop race was the best option to go for, although pitting three times would be better if a driver was stuck in traffic or behind a slower car. The rain stayed away, giving us the first fully dry Belgian Grand Prix weekend since 2007, and that provided us with a more straight-forward strategic race.

SC

The race winner Lewis Hamilton put in a perfect two-stop race, pitting on laps 13 and 30. Strangely, he asked to stay out for one further lap at his second stop, feeling that the tyres were in good condition. However, Mercedes said pitting immediately would be the quickest option and if not, Rosberg would take the stop and gain the advantage. He duly pitted when he was told.

Rosberg stopped on laps 12 and 31. His first trip to the pits was a few laps after those he was battling with on track, and despite being on old tyres, he managed to gain enough time to emerge in front of both Sergio Perez and Daniel Ricciardo.

This proved to be crucial in his bid to take the fight to Hamilton, but he eventually ran out of time. Romain Grosjean was third and also opted for two stops, and this helped him to move up the order. Some struggled more with higher tyre wear and others had to stop due to problems or mix-ups, which meant several did stop three times.

Ferrari Takes a Risk

One person who was on a completely different strategy was Sebastian Vettel. He pitted to change from softs to mediums on lap 14, but with the tyres feeling good when the Virtual Safety Car (VSC) was deployed, he stayed out on track – as did the Mercedes duo and Daniil Kvyat.

However, whilst Hamilton, Rosberg and Kvyat eventually pitted, Vettel did not. It quickly became clear he was going for a one-stop race, and it looked like it was paying off. Running in third and holding off Grosjean, the risk failed to pay off when his right-rear tyre failed on the Kemmel Straight on the penultimate lap.

Vettel was fuming, venting his anger in the post-race interviews, branding Pirelli’s tyres “unacceptable”. The Italian supplier then said that its request two years ago for maximum number of laps completed on race tyres was not listened to.

Rosberg was also critical of the tyres after his puncture on Friday, which Pirelli found was due to an external source, cutting it and causing it to fail. The blowouts were certainly scary and happened at high-speed parts of the track, but fortunately both drivers did not hit the wall. However, both incidents will need to be investigated.

Ricciardo in With a Chance?

Ricciardo’s incredible start saw him jump from fifth to third in Belgium, but he couldn’t hold onto the place for long. An early scheduled trip to the pits prompted the first round of stops, but he lost out to Rosberg. While he was enjoying a close battle with Perez and Grosjean, his car shutdown suddenly at the final chicane.

Red Bull believes it could have been an electrical issue, but investigations will take place to track down the cause of the issue. It was disappointing for Ricciardo as he was in the fight for a top five result, which instead went to his team-mate Kvyat.

It seems likely that Ricciardo would have mirrored Perez’s strategy of a two-stop, pitting on lap 21 – reacting to the Force India’s stop, as he pitted just as the Australian retired. Both showed very even pace, the VJM08 better on the straights and the RB11 being more competitive in the twisty second sector.

Mix It Up

Williams made a terrible pit blunder at Valtteri Bottas’ first stop. He was sent back onto the circuit with three soft tyres and one medium tyre. Because it is against the F1 regulations, the Finn was given a drive-through penalty and this massively compromised his race.

Bottas put in decent pace on different tyre compounds, but the Williams just didn’t have the speed to challenge those ahead in race trim. Still, a better result would have been possible had it not been for the mix-up, which was very embarrassing for Williams. It looked like a rushed stop and they were not at all prepared.

Without the penalty, Bottas could well have been challenging Perez and his team-mate Felipe Massa for fifth and sixth. He eventually finished in ninth place, five seconds behind Verstappen.

Jack Leslie

Longest Stints

Medium: Vettel (28 laps)
Soft: Nasr (16 laps)

Most Stops

Bottas, Verstappen, Alonso, Button (3 – including drivethroughs)


SC

SCSafety Car
Lap 20-21 (virtual)

 

Redbull3. Ricciardo
Start P5
Soft Qual + 7 laps Pit 22.637
Medium 12 laps -
Retired lap 19 (DNF)

 

Ferrari5. Vettel
Start P8
Soft Qual + 14 laps Pit 22.681
Medium 28 laps -
Finish P12 (-4)

 

Merc6. Rosberg
Start P2
Soft Qual + 12 laps Pit 22.997
Medium 17 laps Pit 22.765
Soft 13 laps -
Finish P2 (0)

 

Ferrari7. Raikkonen
Start P16
Soft 11 laps Pit 22.578
Soft 10 laps Pit 23.143
Medium 22 laps -
Finished P7 (+9)

 

Redbull8. Grosjean
Start P9
Soft Qual + 9 laps Pit 23.717
Soft 12 laps Pit 23.493
Medium 22 laps -
Finished P3 (+6)

 

Sauber9. Ericsson
Start P13
Used Soft 9 laps Pit 24.183
Medium 19 laps Pit 23.684
Soft 15 laps -
Finished P10 (+3)

 

FI11. Perez
Start P4
Soft Qual + 8 laps Pit 23.562
Used Soft 12 laps Pit 22.918
Medium 23 laps -
Finished P5 (-1)

 

Sauber12. Nasr
Start P14
Medium 10 laps Pit 23.439
Soft 17 laps Pit 23.288
Soft 16 laps -
Finished P11 (+3)

 

Redbull13. Maldonado
Start P7
Soft Qual + 2 laps -
Retired lap 2 (DNF)

 

Redbull14. Alonso
Start P20
Medium 8 laps Pit 22.973
Soft 12 laps Pit 26.103
Soft 12 laps Pit 23.191
Soft 10 laps -
Finished P13 (+7)
Williams19. Massa
Start P6
Soft Qual + 9 laps Pit 23.282
Medium 12 laps Pit 23.655
Medium 22 laps -
Finished P6 (-)

 

McLaren22. Button
Start P19
Medium 11 laps Pit 24.083
Soft 9 laps Pit 24.151
Soft 15 laps Pit 23.761
Soft 7 laps -
Finished P14 (+5)

 

Redbull26. Kvyat
Start P12
Used Soft 9 lap Pit 22.796
Medium 18 laps Pit 22.563
Soft 16 laps -
Finished P4 (+8)

 

FI27. Hulkenberg
Start P11
Did not start

 

Redbull28. Stevens
Start P15
Soft 16 laps Pit 23.826
Soft 14 laps Pit 24.450
Medium 12 laps -
Finished P16 (-1)

 

Toro33. Verstappen
Start P18
Soft 9 laps Pit 24.564
Soft 12 laps Pit 23.041
Medium 11 laps Pit 22.942
Soft 11 laps -
Finished P8 (+10)

 

Merc44. Hamilton
Start P1
Soft Qual + 13 laps Pit 22.403
Medium 17 laps Pit 22.955
Soft 13 laps -
Finished P1 (-)

 

Toro55. Sainz
Start P10
Used Soft 5 laps Pit 23.732
Medium 18 laps Pit 23.348
Used Soft 9 laps -
Retired lap 32 (DNF)

 

Redbull77. Bottas
Start P3
Soft Qual + 8 laps Pit 23.319
Used Soft/Medium 13 laps Pit 23.489
Used Medium 22 laps -
Finish P9 (-6)

 

Redbull98. Merhi
Start P17
Soft 15 laps Pit 23.643
Soft 14 laps Pit 23.282
Medium 13 laps -
Finished P15 (+2)

SC

F1 Strategy Report Malaysian Grand Prix 2015

Header
Formula Legend Strategy Report – Malaysian Grand Prix 2015
Round 2 – 56 Laps – 5.543km per lap – 310.408 race distance – High tyre wear
Seb vs The Mercedes

Strategy played an important role in deciding the winner of last weekend’s Malaysian Grand Prix. Eventual victor Sebastian Vettel took the fight to the two Mercedes drivers. He won fair and square, but was helped by completing one less stop and from staying out during the early Safety Car.

With Lewis Hamilton and Nico Rosberg pitting and emerging behind slower cars, Vettel was able to quickly eke out a sizeable advantage. We already knew following Friday’s practice sessions that the SF15-Ts would be closer to Mercedes, but the extremely hot temperatures played to Ferrari’s advantage.

Vettel was able to complete two impressive stints on the medium compound tyre, with both being several laps longer than either of the Mercedes drivers could manage. Because of this, he was able to continue on a two-stop strategy, while Hamilton and Rosberg were both switched to a three due to suffering higher degradation.

It proved to be a relatively easy run to the flag for Vettel, finishing 8.5 seconds clear of Hamilton. Ferrari’s decision to not pit during the Safety Car was undoubtedly the right one and the conditions helped the team gain performance. The four-time world champion was able to push the tyres more without losing much speed, and was able to keep up a good pace even towards the end of stints.

Mercedes acknowledged after the race that the early first stop under the Safety Car cost them time and positions. Both were forced to make their way past slower cars, and Rosberg lost six seconds during the stop thanks to the team double-stacking the two cars. Mercedes thought the prime tyre would be better suited to the race, meaning Hamilton and Rosberg used up an extra set during qualifying and the former was fitted the hard compound for his final stint. It proved to not be the case.

There’s Something About Kimi

Kimi Raikkonen finished a distant fourth, but recovered well following an early puncture. Like Vettel, he showed impressive pace throughout the 56-lap event, but the contact with Felipe Nasr on lap two put pay to his hopes of a podium. He was battling with the Sauber after qualifying only 11th, having failed to set a good banker lap before the rain hit in Q2. The Safety Car really helped Raikkonen, bunching up the field and enabling him to close the gap to the leading three.

However, he wasn’t on the back of the pack when the race resumed, and had to complete plenty of overtakes to make his way up the order. He pitted two further times and, if you ignore his early stop for repairs, mirrored Vettel’s strategy. This enabled him to quickly make progress and he spent most of his second and final stints in fourth, albeit some distance away from the podium finishers. However, it makes you wonder what could have been possible if he hadn’t been hit on the second lap.

Nasr struggles

It was a case of hero to zero for Nasr, following his spectacular debut in Australia. The Brazilian finished down in 12th place after a dismal Malaysian Grand Prix. Sauber knew ahead of qualifying that it would be a more difficult weekend, and Nasr struggled more than most during practice to find a set-up. This wasn’t helped by missing FP1 in order for the Swiss outfit’s reserve driver Raffaele Marciello to have some track time.

The contact with Raikkonen damaged his front wing, and he was forced to pit at the end of the following tour for repairs. That put him at the back of the field and despite the Safety Car bunching up the field; he didn’t have the speed to make much progress. Two unusually short stints on the hard tyre mid-way through the race meant he stopped four times in total.

Jack Leslie

SCSafety Car
Lap 4-6 ERI Runs off, HAM, ROS, RIC, MAS, KVY, VER, BOT, ALO, BUT, MEH pit

 

Redbull3. Ricciardo
Start P4
Medium 4 laps Pit 26.714
Medium 14 laps Pit 25.604
Hard 16 laps Pit 25.395
Hard 21 laps -
Finish P10

 

Ferrari5. Vettel
Start P2
Medium 17 laps Pit 23.996
Medium 20 laps 25.092
Hard 19 laps -
Finish P1

 

Merc6. Rosberg
Start P3
Medium 4 laps Pit 33.689
Hard 22 laps 24.574
Medium 15 laps -
Finish P3

 

Ferrari7. Raikkonen
Start P11
Medium 2 laps Pit 27.285
Medium 12 laps Pit 24.744
Medium 20 laps 24.653
Hard 22 laps -
Finished P4

 

Redbull8. Grosjean
Start P12
Medium 15 laps Pit 24.377
Medium 11 laps Pit 24.621
Medium 8 laps Pit 26.014
Hard 21 laps -
Finish P11

 

Sauber9. Ericsson
Start P9
Medium 3 laps -
Retired Lap 3

 

FI11. Perez
Start P14
Medium 17 laps Pit 25.268
Hard 18 laps 35.776
Medium 20 laps -
Finished P13

 

Sauber12. Nasr
Start P12
Medium 2 laps Pit 33.918
Hard 18 laps 25.714
Hard 10 laps 25.331
Hard 13 laps 25.204
Medium 12 laps -
Finished P12

 

Redbull13. Maldonado
Start P12
Medium 1 lap Pit 37.289
Medium 17 laps Pit 37.394
Medium 15 laps Pit 24.276
Hard 14 laps -
Retired Lap 47

 

Redbull14. Alonso
Start P18
Hard 4 laps Pit 25.222
Medium 17 laps Pit 25.604
Retired Lap 21

 

Williams19. Massa
Start P7
Medium 4 laps Pit 25.831
Medium 20 laps 24.788
Medium 14 laps 26.971
Hard 17 laps -
Finished P6

 

McLaren22. Button
Start P17
Hard 4 laps Pit 33.027
Medium 17 laps 25.581
Medium 14 laps -
Retired Lap 35

 

Redbull26. Kvyat
Start P5
Medium 4 laps Pit 30.463
Medium 17 laps Pit 24.781
Hard 18 laps Pit 26.149
Hard 16 laps -
Finish P10

 

FI27. Hulkenberg
Start P13
Medium 15 laps Pit 25.826
Medium 16 laps Pit 25.047
Hard 13 laps 35.351
Hard 11 laps -
Finished P14

 

Toro33. Verstappen
Start P6
Medium 4 laps Pit 29.516
Hard 16 lap 25.655
Hard 20 lap 24.768
Medium 16 lap -
Finished P7

 

Merc44. Hamilton
Start P1
Medium 4 laps Pit 26.094
Hard 20 laps 24.595
Medium 14 laps 24.179
Hard 18 laps -
Finished P2

 

Toro55. Sainz
Start P15
Medium 14 laps Pit 25.126
Hard 18 laps 25.165
Hard 23 laps -
Finished P8

 

Redbull77. Bottas
Start P8
Medium 4 laps Pit 30.154
Medium 21 laps Pit 24.432
Medium 15 laps Pit 25.002
Hard 16 laps -
Finish P5

 

Redbull98. Merhi
Start P19
Medium 5 laps Pit 27.540
Hard 17 laps Pit 27.004
Medium 20 laps Pit 29.202
Medium 12 laps 29.202
Finish P15

Caterham Cup 2015 – Race 1 Australia

Logo500

Welcome to the 2015 Caterham Cup

Round 1 – Australia

Along with the predictable opening round of the 2015 F1 season, the highly anticipated Caterham Cup also kicked off in Albert Park.

Excluding the more dominant teams, the Caterham Cup draws focus to those fighting near the back of the pack. No factory teams are allowed (This includes Red Bull) and points will be tallied and analysed after every Grand prix weekend.

So who’s competing in this cup? Lotus, Torro Rosso, Force India, Sauber and Manor (if they ever make the grid!) are all jousting for the overall win, and the prestigious title of Caterham Cup champion for 2015.

Points will be allocated based on finishing position, with 20th position scoring 1 point, 19th 2 points, and so on.

After an exciting first round Sauber lead the standings with an impressive 29 points after both drivers finished in the top 10. The amazing performances of Felipe Nasr and Marcus Ericsson catapulting the team into the lead. The rest of the season will show whether the team can continue their exciting form.

Force India also had a reasonably impressive round with a total of 25 points when Nico Hulkenburg finished seventh and Sergio Perez crossed the line in the last points paying positioning. Hopefully they can bring the fight to Sauber in Malaysia.

Next, we have the slightly less impressive Toro Rosso. With only 12 points after the opening round, Carlos Sainz Jr (who finished 9th) carried the team after Max Verstappen’s retirement. The Red Bull sister team will have to pick up their game if they want to compete for the top spot of this seasons Caterham Cup.

Lotus have started the season off badly with two DNF’s at the start of the race. They have scored 0 points, but if their qualifying pace is anything to go by we should see them climb up the standings.

Manor (obviously) didn’t make the grid in Albert Park and scored 0 points, hopefully they can compete in Kuala Lumpur and score points this season.

It is also important to note that Valtteri Bottas did not start the race with back problems, alongside Daniil Kvyat and Kevin Magnussen – maybe this could be the reason for this many points being scored.

The Caterham Cup continues next week during the Malaysian Grand Prix where we will see whether the current form is going to continue!

@FormulaHarper

Caterham Cup Standings Round 1 2015
1 SauberSauber 29
2 FIForce India 25
3 ToroToro Rosso 12
4 LotusLotus 0
5 ManorManor 0

World Champs Fridge Magnets

GoToCampaign
After generating hundreds of thousands of downloads for their popular mobile race management game Formula Legend, Beermogul Games have launched a new product that helps you stay up to date with the world championship throughout the 2105 season. The fridge magnet set is the ultimate accessory for F1 fans the world over. Consisting of a race calendar with a grid + replicas of the 18 cars taking part in the season, fans can be informed about the current state of the championship and the upcoming races every time they grab a beer from their fridge.

FridgeWideShot700

World Championship Fridge Magnets

The new product has been launched through an Indiegogo crowd funding campaign – just in time for the start of the F1 season at Albert Park, Melbourne in March. The goal of the campaign is to raise funds for the design & manufacturing of the magnet sets, and allows F1 fans access to early bird pricing for the magnets, unique Formula Legend car stickers and limited edition throw pillows.

Features all of the Formula Legend 2015 cars

Features all of the Formula Legend 2015 cars

Update the standings after each race

Update the standings after each race

Cool F1 fan perks

Cool F1 fan perks

Visit the Indiegogo Crowd Funding Page now!

GoToCampaign

Follow @beermogul on Twitter, Beermogul Games on Facebook, or visit this page regularly to stay informed about the launch.

US GP Qualifying Formula Legend Style

Congrats to Viko Rosebum on the #USGP pole – followed by Lewie Hamcheese, Valentino Botbot, Philip Masta, Dan Ricard, Nando Alondo, Jens Butt, Bevan Magnet, Kimster Raker & Hadrian Suty!

If you want to race with ALL the teams, check out the latest Formula Legend update – now featuring the #USGP esses!

US GP Formula Legend Style

US GP Formula Legend Style