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Who is the worst Formula 1 driver at the Japanese Grand Prix?

Date: February 23, 2024 Time: 12:40:31

Who is the worst Formula 1 driver at the Japanese Grand Prix?

Evgeny Kustov September 24, 2023, 1:30 PM Moscow time Audio version: Your browser does not support the audio element.

Among the contenders is the driver of the day according to the fans.

This Formula 1 season we have launched a new section. Now, once the race is over, we invite you to choose the worst driver yourself. Additionally, in this ranking survey we encourage you to evaluate the performance of the pilots. exactly the day of the race, without taking into account grades and other sessions. That is, it turns out to be a kind of “reverse runner of the day” award.

Based on the results of the race on the Japanese track, the editors selected five contenders for the title of worst driver, and now only you can determine the name of the “winner.”

Use the ▼▲ arrows to select and write in the comments why you made this particular decision.

Important: The “Ranking” functionality is available only in the normal version of the “Championship”. If you accessed this material through the search page, you will see a generated list without voting buttons.

Who is the worst Formula 1 driver at the Japanese Grand Prix?

Photo: 1 – Clive Rose/Getty Images

Lewis Hamilton

He may not be the most obvious candidate, but Lewis himself admitted that his race at Suzuka was not the cleanest. At first, Hamilton fell out with Perez (even if the Briton was not particularly guilty), and then he made a rather serious mistake and barely fought Russell, and in a rather dirty way. As a result, only George’s risky tactics protected the seven-time champion from fighting his partner.

Photo: Mark Thompson/Getty Images

Oscar Piastri

Someone will call the author of the rating crazy. Oscar was on the podium for the first time in his career and was even recognized by fans as the driver of the day. But let’s be realistic. At the start, Piastri lost position to Norris, then VSC again gave Oscar second place, but the Australian began to fall far behind his teammate in terms of pace. At the finish line, 17 seconds separated them; Pérez would have been criticized mercilessly for such a difference, accumulated during half the race.

Photo: Rudy Carezzevoli/Getty Images

Yuki Tsunoda

Unconvincing home race after an excellent classification. Tsunoda finished ninth in the standings, but lost his position to Lawson at the start and was unable to again overtake his inexperienced teammate over the entire distance. And this in the context of the team’s decision that Yuki deserves a spot for next season, not Liam.

Photo: Clive Rose/Getty Images

Logan Sergeant

The American lives by the principle: there is not a day without an accident. This time, Logan decided not to delay organizing the show and quickly eliminated Valtteri Bottas. There was a bit of bad luck: Sargent simply blocked the wheels, and by this time the Finn had already launched an attack along the outer radius and had exposed himself to the attack. One way or another, another mistake from Logan and new defeats from Williams.

Photo: Mark Thompson/Getty Images

Sergio Perez

The Mexican’s entire weekend was regular and the race became the logical conclusion of the Grand Prix. Already at the start, Pérez broke the wing of Hamilton’s car; well, Checo wasn’t much to blame there, he just ended up in a “box”. But then Sergio received a penalty for overtaking Alonso with the safety car (he was in a hurry to enter the pit lane), and then the Mexican stupidly crashed into the unfortunate Bottas and received another punishment. Very bad aerial acrobatics for such an experienced racer.

Main events of the race in Suzuka:

Live

Mercedes’ risk and Ferrari’s tactics failed. How was the Japanese Grand Prix?

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Puck Henry
Puck Henry
Puck Henry is an editor for ePrimefeed covering all types of news.
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