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Which driver has the most wins in F1 history? Top 10

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Which driver has the most wins in F1 history? Top 10

Which driver has the most wins in F1 history? Top 10

Since the inaugural season in 1950, 111 different drivers have won the Formula 1 Grand Prix under the chequered flag.

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Among these drivers, some have proven to be more successful than others throughout their careers, with not only more race wins, but more world championships.

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River C Sports examines which driver has the most wins in F1 history, and who has the most career pole positions and fastest laps in Grand Prix races.

Which driver has the most wins in F1 history?

Lewis Hamilton (103)

The most successful driver in F1 history is Lewis Hamilton. The Stevenage native has won 103 grands prix in his career and looks set to win even more with Mercedes in the coming seasons. No other driver has a triple-digit race win.

Hamilton is also the driver with the most world championship titles, having won it seven times before returning for the first time in 2008.

Michael Schumacher (91)

Second on the list of all-time F1 race wins is German maestro Michael Schumacher with 91 victories. Along with Hamilton, Schumacher won seven world championships in his illustrious career, five of which came between 2000 and 2004, when he dominated the sport with the help of Ferrari.

Vettel (53)

Schumacher’s compatriot Sebastian Vettel won four consecutive drivers’ titles between 2010 and 2013 and is third for most F1 race wins in history.

Vettel will still race for the 2022 season, this time for Aston Martin, having previously driven for some of the biggest teams, including Red Bull and Ferrari.

Alain Prost (51)

The most successful French driver in F1 history, Alain Prost won 51 races in his career, the first at the 1981 French Grand Prix. He also managed his own F1 team, the Prost Grand Prix, between 1997 and 2001.

Until January 2022, Prost is a non-executive director of Renault Sport (now Alpine) and remains a regular on race days around the world.

Airton Senna (41)

The late great Ayrton Senna is fifth in F1 racing history thanks to a stellar career from 1985 to his untimely death at the 1994 San Marino Grand Prix.

With three world championships in 1988, 1990 and 1991, Senna is widely regarded as one of the greatest drivers in the history of the sport, he is also considered the greatest wet-weather racer of all time, and is recognized by many modern Drivers are called idols.

Fernando Alonso (32)

Spaniard Fernando Alonso, a two-time Renault world champion in 2005 and 2006, is sixth in F1 history with 32 victories.

With his final race win at the 2013 Spanish Grand Prix, Alonso is still going strong at 40, finishing ninth when he finished second for Alpine at the recent Canadian Grand Prix , which shocked people. This season he also became the F1 driver with the longest career since his debut in 2001.

Nigel Mansell (31)

British driver Nigel Mansell, who won 31 races in his F1 career from 1980 to 1995, was nicknamed “The Lion” by Ferrari fans for his engaging and aggressive driving style.

After becoming F1 World Champion in 1992, Mansell decided to compete in the CART IndyCar World Series, which he won in 1993, becoming the first rookie to win the title and the first to hold the defending F1 and U.S. Open titles. The person who races becomes the world champion and wins the championship at the same time.

Max Verstappen (28)

The youngest F1 race winner on this list, Dutch driver Max Verstappen has 28 race victories in a career that began in 2015.

Verstappen, who plays for Red Bull every year, became the controversial world champion in 2021 and is expected to be successful again in 2022 given his pace so far.

Jackie stewart (27)

Jackie Stewart, a three-time World Drivers’ Championship winner, is aptly dubbed “The Flying Scot” for his blistering speed on the track.

Stewart, who has 27 victories in his F1 career, also narrowly missed the 1966 Indianapolis 500. From 1997 to 1999, he was the head of the Stewart Grand Prix team.

Complete list of the most successful F1 drivers in history by race wins

Driver F1 race wins
Lewis Hamilton 103
Michael Schumacher 91
Sebastian Vettel 53
Alain Prost 51
Aryton Senna 41
Fernando Alonso 32
Nigel Mansell 31
Max Verstappen 28
Jackie Stewart 27
Jim Clarke & Niki Lauda 25

*Bold represents current F1 drivers

Who has taken the most pole positions in F1 history?

Driver Pole positions
Lewis Hamilton 103
Michael Schumacher 68
Ayrton Senna 65
Sebastian Vettel 57
Jim Clarke 33
Alain Prost 33
Nigel Mansell 32
Nico Rosberg 30
Juan Manuel Fangio 29
Mika Hakkinen 26

Lewis Hamilton also holds the most pole positions of any driver in F1 history. He finished first in 103 qualifying sessions, comfortably ahead of former Ferrari driver Michael Schumacher, who took pole 68 times during his illustrious career.

Who has recorded the most fastest laps in F1 history? 

Driver Fastest laps
Michael Schumacher 77
Lewis Hamilton 60
Kimi Raikkonen 46
Alain Prost 41
Sebastian Vettel 38
Nigel Mansell 30
Jim Clark 28
Mika Hakkinen 25
Niki Lauda 24

Juan Manuel Fangio, Nelson Piquet & Fernando Alonso

23

To keep Lewis Hamilton from overtaking every turn, Michael Schumacher set the fastest lap in F1 history. Given Mercedes’ struggles so far in 2022, his 77 points are unlikely to be beaten by Hamilton, who ranks 59th. When it comes to the seven-time world champion, never say never!

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He is the editor of River C Sports. Previously, he was editor-in-chief at other news sites . Rodrigo Baião has spent most of his career as editor-in-chief of various websites and has more than 7 years of experience in the industry.

F1

Abu Dhabi Grand Prix Qualifying: Max Verstappen beats Sergio Perez to final F1 2022

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Qualificação para o Grande Prêmio de Abu Dhabi: Max Verstappen vence Sergio Perez e chega à final da F1 2022

Qualificação para o Grande Prêmio de Abu Dhabi: Max Verstappen vence Sergio Perez e chega à final da F1 2022

 

Verstappen will be ahead of Ferrari teammates Sergio Perez and Charles Leclerc at the end of a one-hour qualifying session, which will be split into three parts with five cars each in Q1 and Q2. Retired ahead of the top 10 shootout in Q3.

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Abu Dhabi Grand Prix qualifying results: Verstappen leads Perez to pole

Cla   Nº   Condutor   Carro / Motor   Tempo   Atraso
[s]  
 Atraso
[%]  
1 Max Verstappen Red Bull 1’23.824
2 11  Sérgio Pérez Red Bull 1’24.052 0,228 0,272
3 16  Charles Leclerc Ferrari 1’24.092 0,268 0,320
4 55  Carlos Sainz  Jr. Ferrari 1’24.242 0,418 0,499
5 44  Lewis hamilton Mercedes 1’24.508 0,684 0,816
6 63  George Russel Mercedes 1’24.511 0,687 0,820
7 Lando Norris McLaren /Mercedes 1’24.769 0.945 1.127
8 31  Esteban Ocon Alpine/Renault 1’24.830 1.006 1.200
9 Sebastian Vettel Aston Martin/Mercedes 1’24.961 1.137 1.356
10 14  Fernando Alonso Alpine/Renault 1’25.096 1.272 1.517
11 22  Yuki Tsunoda AlphaTauri/Red Bull 1’25.219 1.395 1.664
12 47  Mick Schumacher Haas/Ferrari 1’25.225 1.401 1.671
13 Daniel Ricciardo McLaren/Mercedes 1’25.045 1.221 1.457
3-place penalty for causing a collision with Kevin Magnussen in the previous race
14 18  Lance Stroll Aston Martin/Mercedes 1’25.359 1.535 1.831
15 24  Zhou Guanyu Alfa Romeo/Ferrari 1’25.408 1.584 1.890
16 20  Kevin Magnussen Haas/Ferrari 1’25.834 2.010 2.398
17 10  Pierre Gasly AlphaTauri/Red Bull 1’25.859 2.035 2.428
18 77  Valtteri Bottas Alfa Romeo/Ferrari 1’25.892 2.068 2.467
19 23  Alexander Albon Williams/Mercedes 1’26.028 2.204 2.629
20 Nicholas Latifi Williams/Mercedes 1’26.054 2.230 2.660

What happened in Q1 of the Abu Dhabi Grand Prix?

Perez set the early pace at 1m24.820s before Verstappen took over with 1m24.754s by 0.066s in P1.

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Ferrari’s Carlos Sainz was third, three tenths slower than her but a tenth ahead of teammate Leclerc.

Brazilian Grand Prix poleman Kevin Magnussen (Haas), Pierre Gasly (AlphaTauri), Valtteri Bottas (Alfa Romeo) and the Williams duo of Alex Albon and Nicholas Latifi failed in the first column.

What happened in Q2 of the Abu Dhabi Grand Prix?

Leclerc set an initial pace of 1m 25.345s before Sainz beat him by three tenths.

Verstappen took P1 with 1m24.862s, but Perez then took the lead with 1m24.419s, four tenths ahead of everyone else. Hamilton had the best performance after the first heat round, 0.355 seconds behind P2 with a time of 1:24.774 minutes.

In the last few races, Leclerc was second with a time of 1m 24.517s, with Sainz third – tenth behind.

Out at this point are Fernando Alonso (Alpine), Yuki Kakuda (AlphaTauri), Mick Schumacher (last qualifying race at Haas), Lance Stroll (AS Martin) and Guanyu Zhou (Alfa Romeo).

Abu Dhabi GP Q2 results: Perez fastest on Leclerc

Cla   Nº   Driver   Car / Engine   Time   Delay   Delay %   Laps   km/h 
11  Sergio Pérez Red Bull 1’24.419 6 225.205
16  Charles Leclerc Ferrari 1’24.517 0.098 0.116 6 224.944
55  Carlos Sainz Jr. Ferrari 1’24.521 0.102 0.121 6 224.933
Max Verstappen Red Bull 1’24.622 0.203 0.240 6 224.664
44  Lewis Hamilton Mercedes 1’24.774 0.355 0.421 9 224.262
Lando Norris McLaren/Mercedes 1’24.903 0.484 0.573 6 223.921
63  George Russell Mercedes 1’24.940 0.521 0.617 8 223.823
Sebastian Vettel Aston Martin/Mercedes 1’24.974 0.555 0.657 6 223.734
31  Esteban Ocon Alpine/Renault 1’25.007 0.588 0.697 6 223.647
10  Daniel Ricciardo McLaren/Mercedes 1’25.068 0.649 0.769 6 223.487
11  14  Fernando Alonso Alpine/Renault 1’25.096 0.677 0.802 6 223.413
12  22  Yuki Tsunoda AlphaTauri/Red Bull 1’25.219 0.800 0.948 6 223.091
13  47  Mick Schumacher Haas/Ferrari 1’25.225 0.806 0.955 6 223.075
14  18  Lance Stroll Aston Martin/Mercedes 1’25.359 0.940 1.113 6 222.725
15  24  Zhou Guanyu Alfa Romeo/Ferrari 1’25.408 0.989 1.172 6 222.597

What happened in Q3 of the Abu Dhabi Grand Prix?

In the early heats, Sainz took provisional pole position with a time of 1m 24.281s, ahead of Perez (who did well in the final corner) and Leclerc. Verstappen then took the lead with a lap time of 1:23.988 minutes, almost three-tenths ahead of everyone else.

In the final preliminaries, Verstappen improved to 1 meter 23.824 seconds, and Perez was in the front row with 1 meter 24.052 seconds, and the latter was 0.228 seconds slower. Leclerc finished third with a time of 1m 24.092s, beating Sainz who did not improve on the final lap. Hamilton jumped to fifth with a time of 1:24.508.

George Russell will start from sixth on the grid, ahead of Lando Norris (McLaren), Esteban Ocon (Alpine), Sebastian Vettel (who was at Aston Ninth in Martin’s last Grand Prix) and Daniel Ricciardo (McLaren, due to Magnussen clash). at Interlagos).

Abu Dhabi Grand Prix Q3 results: Verstappen takes pole

Cla   Nº   Driver   Car / Engine   Time   Delay   Delay %   Laps   km/h 
Max Verstappen Red Bull 1’23.824 6 226.803
11  Sergio Pérez Red Bull 1’24.052 0.228 0.272 6 226.188
16  Charles Leclerc Ferrari 1’24.092 0.268 0.320 6 226.080
55  Carlos Sainz Jr. Ferrari 1’24.242 0.418 0.499 6 225.678
44  Lewis Hamilton Mercedes 1’24.508 0.684 0.816 6 224.968
63  George Russell Mercedes 1’24.511 0.687 0.820 6 224.960
Lando Norris McLaren/Mercedes 1’24.769 0.945 1.127 5 224.275
31  Esteban Ocon Alpine/Renault 1’24.830 1.006 1.200 6 224.114
Sebastian Vettel Aston Martin/Mercedes 1’24.961 1.137 1.356 3 223.768
10  Daniel Ricciardo McLaren/Mercedes 1’25.045 1.221 1.457 3 223.547

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Verstappen starts well and wins Italian GP with safety car on track

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Verstappen starts well and wins Italian GP with safety car on track

Verstappen starts well and wins Italian GP with safety car on track

With a superb start and an efficient strategy to take the lead on lap 34 of 53 and not let go again, Max Verstappen (Red Bull) won the Italian GP on Sunday morning (11) and increased his advantage at the top of the Formula 1 standings. Pole position Charles Leclerc (Ferrari) was second and George Russell (Mercedes) completed the podium in Monza.

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Four drivers dropped out, most notably Daniel Ricciardo with five laps to go. The safety car was called, all the cars at the front went into the pits, but the delay to get McLaren off the track prevented the final stretch of the race from being exciting. Verstappen won his 11th race of the season under a yellow flag, the safety car only coming out for him to cross the line.

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Formula One now stops for three weeks. The next round is scheduled for October 2 at 9am in Singapore, and Verstappen can be champion in this race.

See the Italian GP standings:

1st – Max Verstappen (HOL/Red Bull)
2nd – Charles Leclerc (MON/Ferrari)
3rd – George Russell (ING/Mercedes)
4th – Carlos Sainz (ESP/Ferrari)
5th – Lewis Hamilton (ING/Mercedes)
6th – Sergio Perez (MEX/Red Bull)
7th – Lando Norris (ING/McLaren)
8th – Pierre Gasly (FRA/AlphaTauri)
9th – Nyck de Vries (HOL/Williams)
10th – Guanyu Zhou (CHN/Alfa Romeo)
11th – Esteban Ocon (FRA/Alpine)
12th – Mick Schumacher (GER/Haas)
13th – Valtteri Bottas (FIN/Alfa Romeo)
14th – Yuki Tsunoda (JAP/AlphaTauri)
15th – Nicholas Latifi (CAN/Willians)
16th – Kevin Magnussen (DIN/Haas)
Did not complete – Daniel Ricciardo (AUS/McLaren)
Did not complete – Lance Stroll (CAN/Aston Martin)
Missing out – Fernando Alonso (ESP/Alpine)
Did not complete – Sebastian Vettel (GER/Aston Martin).

Russell threatens at the start

If Leclerc had faltered at the start, he would have been overtaken by George Russell. The Briton got off to a good start and even switched sides to try and squeeze past his Monaco-born opponent. Leclerc held the lead and Russell complained of being pushed at the chicane of the first corner, as he had to go over the barriers and lost steam in the fight. No penalty was called.

Verstappen flies and thinks

Seventh at the start because of a punishment, Verstappen gained positions in the very first seconds of the race. Lando Norris, who was third, had a slow reaction at the start and was one of those responsible for giving up position to the Dutchman. With faster laps stacked up, the Red Bull driver decided to attack George Russell’s second place on lap five and with a beautiful maneuver put him aside and passed with great pace. After that the thinking was strategic: no desperation, wait for the best moment to attack Leclerc.

Impressive Sainz

The Spaniard’s race generated heated reactions from the stands at Monza for the great number of overtaking passes in a great performance of his Ferrari. Sainz started 18th because of punishments, and even though he was not used to the back of the grid, he managed to gain an impressive 14 positions in 14 laps to reach fourth place. The overtake on Daniel Ricciardo that yielded precisely this position was one of the most exciting, because the Australian was trying at the same time to pass Charles Leclerc, but took the worst even to defend his position.

Hamilton vs. Alonso

The duel between world champions had a new chapter in the Italian GP. Fernando Alonso played hard to defend his position over many laps, but was unable to hold off a great maneuver by the Briton on lap 27 for sixth place. Unfortunately for Alonso, his Alpine had a problem on lap 33 and he was the second to retire.

At about the same time, Hamilton went into the pits for the first time and changed his tires to soft. He came back in 12th place, but made an incredible climb up the order to stabilize in sixth. The most impressive overtake was a double overtake on Lando Norris and Pierre Gasly for seventh place. Soon after, Ricciardo was also left behind.

Anticlimax on the final straight

Around lap 45, Leclerc averaged 0s5 faster than Verstappen, but the mark didn’t seem enough for a surprise on the final straight. But then the unpredictable happened: with five laps to go, Daniel Ricciardo lost his engine and had to abandon the race, which forced the safety car and could have added excitement to the final stretch. All the race leaders went into the pits to change tires, but Ricciardo’s McLaren stayed on track for a long time because of dangers in removing the car, and the race ended under a yellow flag.

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McLaren news: ‘Good skeleton’ in A522 helps Alpine one step ahead of McLaren

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McLaren news: 'Good skeleton' in A522 helps Alpine one step ahead of McLaren

McLaren news: ‘Good skeleton’ in A522 helps Alpine one step ahead of McLaren

Alpine insists their recent victory over McLaren is largely down to the strong “skeleton” and backbone of their car.

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Until the end of the season, the fierce battle for fourth place in the constructors’ championship could turn into a one-sided battle for Alpine.

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With two regular points from Fernando Alonso and Esteban Ocon, France are already 24 points ahead of McLaren – just like this season, with Lando Norris taking all the heavy lifting and Daniel Rie Cardo continued to struggle.

But aside from the drivers, Alpine thinks there’s a lot in the A522 car that allows them to take home an advantage against McLaren.

“We’ve been working hard for years before these regulations started to apply new technology to our cars,” said Alpine’s technical director Matt Harman, as quoted by Motorsport.com.

“It gave us a very strong backbone, a good car frame. There’s very effective technology out there.

“This allows us to focus on our aerodynamic requirements and our mechanical performance characteristics to ensure we can make progress, so we’re in a good position at the moment.”

Focusing on aerodynamics from the start leaves a lot of room for improvement, Harman said.

“The original intention of our car this year was that we just wanted to make sure it was aero,” he said. “It’s about making sure every aspect of the car supports or facilitates air flow. We did that.

“Every technology we put into the car is designed to ensure that we give our aerodynamicists the best possible opportunity to express themselves.

“And I think you can see that there’s nothing holding us back as aerodynamicists. What’s limiting us at the moment is just our own ideas. So that’s an important idea, and I think it’s going to keep us going.”

Alpine sporting director Alan Perlman believes the working harmony between the team’s bases in England and France has also improved.

“Matt really spent a lot of time at Viry (Renault’s F1 engine base) and worked closely with these people,” said Permane.

“On the track we’ve always had a good relationship with them. I suspect in the distant past we might have felt guilty for being two teams, or they said it was the drive unit. It’s not like that anymore.

“It wasn’t designed by Enstone at all. But it was designed in collaboration with them, of course in terms of construction, where the parts are going, etc., so it’s a very strong relationship.”

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