The apparent tributes to Ferrari's history in its 2022 F1 car
Ferrari has unveiled its bold new F1-75, which appears to take an outside-the-box interpretation of Formula 1's new 2022 regulations. A number of design cues that, unintentionally or not, draw attention to the past are among the curiosities in a concept the team hopes will end its lengthy title drought
Many feared that Formula 1’s all-new ruleset would prove too restrictive and result in 20 identikit cars. But as launch season has progressed, it’s become evident that the teams have defied that worry - and instead have come up with rather unique interpretations of the new formula. And Ferrari has arguably spawned the most radical design of the lot.
Ferrari’s F1-75 looks like an exercise in retrofuturism. One imagines that someone tasked its design team in the 1980s to come up with a 2022 design – and that Maranello’s present day work force discovered the blueprints, found they perfectly suited the brand new F1 regulations, and put it into production.
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After a tooth and nail and, at times, toxic Formula 1 world championship scrap last year, Max Verstappen's march to a second consecutive title has been the exact opposite. But has he really changed in 2022? Here's a dive into what factors have played a crucial role, both inside the Verstappen camp and elsewhere, in the Dutch driver's domination
Lewis Hamilton’s words in a recent Vanity Fair interview define both his world-view and his approach to this season: one of perpetual struggle against adversity. As GP RACING explains, that’s what Lewis feeds off – and why, far from being down and nearly out, he’s using his unique skillset to spearhead Mercedes’ revival…
The pecking order in 2022's Formula 1 season may look pretty static as the season draws to a close, but the unique nature of the cost cap means that preparation for next season takes precedence. New developments are being pushed back to 2023 - which could mask the technical development war ongoing...
While Formula 1 drivers taking part in retro events can prove costly, as Charles Leclerc discovered at the Monaco Historic Grand Prix, the Goodwood Revival could prove an interesting experiment for today's stars. As the event's own Tourist Trophy race proves it means serious business, a race for current F1 drivers feels as though it’s in line with where the event is currently at
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