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(Motorsport-Total.com) – Charles Leclerc's start-up collision was not the only cause for complications: an on-board shot showed the Monegasque's uphill and then infamous

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Charles Leclerc needs only one hand on the steering wheel (***************************************************************) Zoom Download

With his right hand fixes his left side mirror, whose bracket is broken off during the crash with Max Verstappen. With the left he steers the car through the bend, which was once one of the most feared passages in Formula 1.

Leclerc took the Error in the second turn on his cap. With the damaged front wing he drove after the collision for several more laps, until it also resolved at that point and a debris left that damaged the car of Lewis Hamilton and the brake ventilation of Lando Norris' McLaren.

He explains his continuation on Twitter as follows: “Out of the cockpit, the mirror battles the only part that looked loose to me, so I held it on the straight to prevent it from slipping and hitting someone we could not see the other parts, I could feel that the front wing was damaged, but I did not know that he was still distributing parts, luckily no one got hurt. “

Critics say their word: Formula 1 too easy? Not because Leclerc's action could be dangerous, but because Formula One had become too easy. Especially since the aerodynamic reform of (****************************************************************************************************************************************************************************************************************) Formula One Expert Martin Brundle finds: “I admire the precision and confidence, with one hand while I'm doing DIY, I would have refrained from doing that in my time, and it makes me sad to see how the (********************************************************************************) R is essentially just a straight line. “

Ex-Formula 1 driver Max Chilton , meanwhile (without power steering) in the IndyCar series on the way, takes the Leclerc stunt as a reason for criticism: “Why do not they develop the power steering if it's that light, with the pace, the tires and the downforce it should be a challenge, that's definitely not it. “

Responds Giedo van der Garde , also former Formula 1 driver and now in the Le-Ma ns scene on the road: “approval. I definitely needed two hands, and even then I always had a set of spare underwear. “He also points out that he ((***********************************************)) has piloted a Caterham – a vehicle that's not known for predictable drivability battle.


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