Formula 1
Formula 1
09 Jul
-
12 Jul
Next event in
33 days
R
70th Anniversary GP
06 Aug
-
09 Aug
Next event in
61 days
13 Aug
-
16 Aug
FP1 in
69 days
03 Sep
-
06 Sep
FP1 in
90 days
R
Singapore GP
17 Sep
-
20 Sep
FP1 in
104 days
24 Sep
-
27 Sep
FP1 in
111 days
29 Oct
-
01 Nov
FP1 in
147 days
R
Brazilian GP
12 Nov
-
15 Nov
FP1 in
161 days
R
Abu Dhabi GP
26 Nov
-
29 Nov
FP1 in
174 days

Statistics: Hamilton rules in Suzuka

shares
comments
Statistics: Hamilton rules in Suzuka
By:
Translated by: Vivek Phadnis
Oct 9, 2017, 6:25 AM

Motorsport.com presents statistics and interesting figures from the Japanese Grand Prix, which was won by Mercedes driver Lewis Hamilton.

Slider
List

1/18

Photo by: Charles Coates / Motorsport Images

The pole position in the Japanese Grand Prix was Lewis Hamilton's 71st in his career.

2/18

Photo by: XPB Images

The British driver, with a lap time of 1m27.319s, broke the previous record held by Michael Schumacher. The German's best was 1m28.954s, which was set in Q2 in 2006.

3/18

Photo by: Sutton Images

It was Hamilton's first pole position in Suzuka. He has now got at least one pole on 26 different circuits. This is a record and just ahead of Alain Prost's record. He has got one pole position on all circuits that are in the calendar in 2017.

4/18

Photo by: Motorsport Images

This is the fourth time that Hamilton has won The Japanese Grand Prix after the 2007 edition in Fuji (photo) and the 2014 and 2015 editions in Suzuka. Sebastian Vettel (winner at Suzuka in 2009, 2010, 2012 and 2013) equals him but the undisputed master remains Schumacher with six wins (all in Suzuka, in 1995, 1997, 2000, 2001, 2002 and 2004).

5/18

Photo by: Sutton Images

On Sunday, the triple World Champion got his 61st victory in F1, his eighth of the season.

6/18

Photo by: Joe Portlock / Motorsport Images

The Mercedes W08 became the 21st car in the history of F1 to get at least 10 wins in Formula 1. The record belongs to the 2016 Mercedes W07 Hybrid with 19 victories.

7/18

Photo by: Charles Coates / Motorsport Images

Max Verstappen, finishing second, got the 10th podium of his F1 career and equals Maurice Trintignant, Tony Brooks and Romain Grosjean.

8/18

Photo by: Sutton Images

Daniel Ricciardo got the 27th podium since his debut, joining Bruce McLaren and Ralf Schumacher.

9/18

Photo by: Charles Coates / Motorsport Images

With this ninth podium in 2017, the Australian exceeds his record in a season, which was eight (in 2014 and 2016).

10/18

Photo by: Sutton Images

Ricciardo is now on the podium at 15 of the 20 circuits of the 2017 calendar. The missing ones are Bahrain, Shanghai, Monza, Interlagos and Yas Marina and the last two are yet to conduct races this season.

11/18

Photo by: Andrew Hone / Motorsport Images

This is the first time since 2013 that Red Bull has had both drivers on two consecutive podiums.

12/18

Photo by: Steve Etherington / Motorsport Images

Fourth in the race, Valtteri Bottas will have the satisfaction of the second best lap of his career after Sochi in 2014, with Williams.

13/18

Photo by: Charles Coates / Motorsport Images

For the second time in their history, Haas got two cars in the points, with Kevin Magnussen eighth and Romain Grosjean ninth. They had only done so previously in 2017 in Monaco.

14/18

Photo by: Andrew Hone / Motorsport Images

McLaren-Honda has not had a single point in Japan since the engine manufacturer returned F1. Alonso was 11th and Stoffel Vandoorne 14th.

15/18

Photo by: Sutton Images

Victim of a DRS problem, Nico Hulkenberg was unable to keep up his series of five continuous points record in Suzuka.

16/18

Photo by: Andrew Hone / Motorsport Images

Ericsson always qualified ahead of his teammate at Suzuka, and this time too. In the past, he has always finished in front of his teammate but not this time.

17/18

Photo by: Sutton Images

Carlos Sainz was the first driver not to be classified in the Japanese Grand Prix since 2014. No driver remained unclassified in 2016 and in 2015, the withdrawal of Felipe Nasr saw him being classified.

18/18

Photo by: Sutton Images

The Spaniard, who drove his last race with Toro Rosso, has had 56 starts, two fewer than the driver who drove the most for them, namely Jean-Eric Vergne (58 starts).

Next article
Grosjean sparks Hamilton seatbelt debate

Previous article

Grosjean sparks Hamilton seatbelt debate

Next article

Mercedes: We can't celebrate until we understand our 'diva'

Mercedes: We can't celebrate until we understand our 'diva'
Load comments