The May 2010 issue of F1 Racing goes on sale in Australia today, and it just gets more interesting as the season progresses! Here’s just a taste of what’s inside this month’s issue:
- You ask the questions: Max Mosley’s much-anticipated Q&A session in full – read the full piece on what he thinks of the current state of F1. No stone will be left unturned, and almost every ego in F1 gets trashed!
- Schuey at Mercedes: Sure, the start to his comeback season certainly hasn’t gone to plan, but Michael Schumacher and Ross Brawn know a thing or two about being on the top step of the podium. Acclaimed journo Maurice Hamilton grills them on the task ahead.
- Nico Rosberg interview: The second-generation Rosberg has surprised everyone by out-classing his elder statesmen team-mate. What’s next for the young German? He tells us here…
- USF1 kaput: After much hype anticipate – and it would seem, publicocrap – the most anticipated of the four rookie teams failed to make the grid. Where did it all go wrong? Find out here…
- The return of Lotus: the lowdown from the team’s first official practice session in 2010.
- HRT is go: How did this little team emerge from the ashes of Campos Meta and get onto the grid in the space of just three weeks?
- Andretti & Fittipaldi: Two of F1’s legends sit down to reminisce and discuss the current state of F1.
- Pit stops in 2010: With refuelling gone, has the F1 pit stop become more of a relaxed affair? Don’t bet on it, if the target to turn a car around is under 4 seconds!
- Windtunnels: Sauber has the best one (but arguably the worst car); Virgin have refused to use one (and are probably wishing they did). How vital is the role of the windtunnel in F1?
- Rubens Barrichello interview: After a difficult time at Ferrari, and difficult cars with Honda, Rubens experienced something of a Lazarus moment in 2009. Now at Williams, Rubens is the happiest he’s ever been in his mammoth F1 career. He sits down to tell us why…
- The worst of British: People forget that the gap between British drivers winning a world title (Hunt: 1976; Mansell: 1992) was almost as long as Ferrari’s gap to win a championship. Alan Henry looks at a slightly more pedestrian era for British drivers…
It looks like it’ll be another packed edition of F1’s highest-selling magazine. To subscribe, click here.
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