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A selection of the best technical images of Haas’ 2017 challenger, the VF-17, courtesy of Giorgio Piola, Sutton Images and LAT images.
A selection of the best technical images of the McLaren’s 2017 challenger, the MCL32, courtesy of Giorgio Piola, Sutton Images and LAT images.
A selection of the best technical images of Sauber's 2017 challenger, the C36, courtesy of Giorgio Piola, Sutton Images and LAT Images.
With both Formula 1 drivers' and teams' titles going to the Mercedes camp, closest rivals Ferrari and Red Bull have ramped up 2018 development, aiming to prevent the same outcome next year.
Earlier this week, Formula 1 made its first step towards what it hopes is a bright new future, when the FIA and Liberty Media revealed initial ideas for the engine they want to see from 2021.
Force India has continued development of the VJM10 throughout 2017, as it knows that with relatively stable regulations for next year, anything learned now can be carried over to next season.
Ferrari has maintained its development assault in this last phase of the championship, arriving in Austin with a war chest of parts aimed at optimising the SF70H.
A Honda engine failure robbed Fernando Alonso and McLaren of a solid points haul at the United States Grand Prix - but the team could take solace in the rave reviews earned by its new front wing.
Ferrari breathed a huge sigh of relief when it was confirmed that Sebastian Vettel would not need to take a gearbox penalty in Japan, following his cool-down lap collision with Lance Stroll in Malaysia.
Mercedes arrived in Japan hoping to lay to rest the ghosts that blighted its relative pace to Ferrari and Red Bull in the last few races.
The Mercedes W08 car has underwhelmed at the Malaysian GP - and updates not delivering the anticipated step didn't help matters, especially in pure pace comparisons against the ever-improving Ferrari.
Mercedes arrived in Singapore knowing it would be on the back foot, as relatively speaking the longer wheelbase W08 has struggled at high-downforce, low-speed circuits already this season.
The Singapore GP has always been somewhat of a happy hunting ground for Red Bull, as the tight, twisty street circuit plays into the chassis-dominated ethos that it employs.
Monza is always something of an aerodynamic upset, with teams producing specialised rear wings solely for use around the 'Temple of Speed'.