You only need to make a quick scan through social media and comment forums to realise that, as with the halo's introduction in Formula 1, the number of vocal critics of IndyCar's mandatory aeroscreen is dwindling as onlookers 1) get used to it, and 2) acknowledge there's no going back.
There will, of course, be some who cannot reconcile themselves to its appearance, and it's easy to sympathise. A device that is so harmonious from the side or front three-quarter view is not pleasing to behold from head on, and you can only hope that it can be better integrated into the next-gen IndyCar's design from birth, and look less like a late add-on to the otherwise handsome lines of the current Chris Beattie-penned car.
Those who remain vehemently opposed to the principle of the aeroscreens are a different matter. Too often they are folk who, somewhat ironically, sound and write like they are in the process of failing a concussion test. But even they will have to accept the aeroscreen is here to stay.