Category: Creative

For your summer in this season

I fully recommend this accommodation.


These spherical shapes extend inside with custom-designed furniture by contemporary artists to marry the walls of its ten suites. In order to live a complete experience, the venue also offers, as part of private parties, a 500-seat amphitheater, a reception room and a panoramic lounge.

Mercedes | Special exhibition

In close cooperation with Mercedes-Benz Classic, the Louwman Museum in The Hague is showing a special exhibition of Mercedes-Benz racing cars from the 1950s. A total of seven famous vehicles from the company’s collection will be on view at the Louwman Museum from 7 July to 2 September 2018. They include 300 SL and 300 SLR racing cars, Formula One vehicles W 196 R as well as “The Blue Wonder” high-speed racing car transporter.


Stuttgart. The racing stars of the 1950s are going on an exclusive journey: in summer 2018: the Dutch Louwman Museum in The Hague is showing a special exhibition entitled “Silver Arrows. Mercedes-Benz Racing Cars of the 1950s”. It is the renowned museum’s second exhibition of Mercedes-Benz Silver Arrows. From October 2012 to January 2013, it showed “Silver Arrows 1934–1939”.

A total of seven famous vehicles from the second Silver Arrow era will be made available for the new exhibition by Mercedes-Benz Classic. The exhibits span the period from the Stuttgart brand’s re-entry into motor sport in 1952 with the 300 SL racing car (W 194) to the exceptionally successful competition season of 1955.

Juan Manuel Fangio’s victory in both the 1954 and 1955 Formula One world championships will be represented by 2.5-litre racing cars W 196 R with streamlined body and free-standing wheels. An exhibit with a special relationship to Dutch motor sport history is the W 196 R with start number 10: this vehicle with free-standing wheels was the one in which Stirling Moss finished second in the Dutch Grand Prix on 19 June 1955 in Zandvoort – just behind his team colleague Juan Manuel Fangio.

The 300 SLR racing car (W 196 S) in the special version with an “air brake” recalls the winning of the 1955 World Sports Car Championship. Finally, the 300 SL “Gullwing” (W 198) bears witness to the racing successes with series production sports cars. Special exhibits are the 300 SLR “ Uhlenhaut Coupé” and the high-speed racing car transporter. Developed in 1955, the coupé version of the W 196 S was supposed to compete in the 1956 season. However, due to the Stuttgart brand’s decision to pull out of motor sport at the end of the 1955 season, the vehicle was never raced. It became famous as the official sporting car of Rudolf Uhlenhaut, who at that time was head of testing at Daimler-Benz. Nicknamed “The Blue Wonder”, the high-speed racing car transporter was built for especially urgent transport between the factory and the race track in the 1955 season.

World-class museum

The Louwman Museum, which opened at its present location in 2010, is home to the world’s oldest publicly accessible private automobile collection. In an exhibition area of over 10,000 square metres, an outstanding collection of classic vehicles and automotive art is on view in The Hague. The Louwman Museum ranks as the Netherlands’ national motor museum.

The museum dates back to the Pieter Louwman collection, which was founded in the 1930s. Today, the director of the museum is Evert Louwman, son of the founder. The permanent exhibition consists of the areas “The Dawn of Motoring”, “Motoring”, “Racing” and “Luxury”. The exhibits include the world’s largest collection of Spyker vehicles. Built in 1887, the museum’s De Dion-Bouton et Trépardoux is considered to be the world’s second-oldest car.

Opened in 2010, today’s museum building was designed by US architects Michael Graves and Gary Lapera. Prior to completion of the three-storey building, the Louwman family’s collection could be seen in Leidschendam and Raamsdonksveer under the names “Nationaal Automobiel Museum” and “Louwman Collection”.

“Silver Arrows. Mercedes-Benz Racing Cars of the 1950s” at the Louwman Museum: Mercedes-Benz Classic vehicles

Mercedes-Benz 300 SL racing car (W 194)

It was with the 300 SL racing car that Mercedes-Benz re-entered the international motor sport arena for the first time after the Second World War in 1952. An aerodynamic, light-alloy body was mounted on an extremely light yet torsionally very stiff spaceframe, the high side parts of which made it necessary to opt for the characteristic gullwing doors. In its first race in the 1952 Mille Miglia, the 300 SL finished second with Karl Kling and Hans Klenk at the wheel. After that, it was one victory after the next: the 300 SL posted a triple victory in the Bern Grand Prix (Switzerland), followed by spectacular one-two finishes in the 24 Hours of Le Mans (France) and in the Carrera Panamericana in Mexico. At the “Great Nürburgring Anniversary Grand Prix”, the 300 SL, in an open-top version, even took the first four places. The exhibited vehicle with chassis end number 2 is the oldest SL preserved to date and still has short doors extending only as far as the beltline.



Technical data
Period of use: 1952
Cylinders: 6/in-line
Displacement: 2,996 cc
Output: 125 kW (170 hp)
Top speed: 230 km/h

Mercedes-Benz streamlined 2.5-litre racing car W 196 R

The streamlined W 196 R car marked Mercedes-Benz’s return to Grand Prix racing in 1954 after a 15-year absence. The new Formula One car complied with a new rule that had just come into force, stipulating a maximum displacement of 2.5 litres. The all-new eight-cylinder in-line engine with petrol injection allowed rotational speeds of over 8,000 rpm thanks to its desmodromic valve timing, which dispensed with the need for the customary valve springs. In the very first race on 4 July 1954 in Rheims, Juan Manuel Fangio and Karl Kling posted a double victory. The racing car was the futuristic-looking version with a streamlined body, which was designed for fast race tracks such as the one in Rheims. Following three more victories, Fangio finished the season as Formula One world champion. At the wheel of the improved version of the streamlined car, he was victorious in the 1955 Italian Grand Prix in Monza and went on to become world champion again in a Mercedes-Benz.


Technical data
Period of use: 1954 to 1955
Cylinders: 8/in-line
Displacement: 2,497 cc
Output: 188 kW (256 hp) to 213 kW (290 hp)
Top speed: More than 300 km/h

Mercedes-Benz 2.5-litre racing car W 196 R

Most Formula One races in 1954 and 1955 were contested by the W 196 R in a version with free-standing wheels. This version was more suitable for winding tracks, because the driver always had the front wheels in view. Similarly to the success of the streamlined car four weeks previously, this version’s debut in the European Grand Prix at the Nürburgring in August 1954 ended in victory for Juan Manuel Fangio. For its second season, the W 196 R was provided with a straight intake manifold, which allowed an increase in output and was identifiable by an extra bulge on the left-hand side. In addition, it was used with different wheelbases; there were also various arrangements of the drum brakes. Once again, the result was a superior racing car. The highlights of the 1955 season included a one-two finish for the Silver Arrows at Zandvoort in the Netherlands. Fangio was victorious ahead of his team colleague Stirling Moss and won the world title for the second time at the wheel of a Mercedes-Benz.


Technical data
Period of use: 1954 to 1955
Cylinders: 8/in-line
Displacement: 2,497 cc
Output: 188 kW (256 hp) to 213 kW (290 hp)
Top speed: Up to 300 km/h

Mercedes-Benz 300 SLR racing car (W 196 S)

Mercedes-Benz developed the 300 SLR (W 196 S) for the 1955 World Sports Car Championship. It was based on the successful W 196 R Formula One racing car. The main difference besides the body was the engine: the racing car did not have to comply with the Formula One displacement limit and was powered by a three-litre version of the eight-cylinder in-line engine, which ran on regular premium-grade petrol rather than special racing fuel. Its high performance potential and unrivalled durability and reliability made the 300 SLR far superior to its competitors in 1955. This was impressively demonstrated by one-two finishes in the Mille Miglia, the Eifel Race, the Swedish Grand Prix and the Targa Florio (Sicily), a one-two-three finish in the Tourist Trophy in Ireland and victory in the World Sports Car Championship. The vehicle on show is the first of a total of nine to be equipped with the unusual air brake.



Technical data
Period of use: 1955
Cylinders: 8/in-line
Displacement: 2,982 cc
Output: 222 kW (302 hp)
Top speed: More than 300 km/h

Mercedes-Benz 300 SLR Coupé “Uhlenhaut Coupé” (W 196 S)

The closed version of the 300 SLR racing car was developed for the 1956 season to afford better protection to the Mercedes-Benz team drivers during strenuous long-distance races. However, it was never raced, because Mercedes-Benz decided to pull out of motor sport at the end of the 1955 season. Instead, the 300 SLR Coupé was used by the head of testing, Rudolf Uhlenhaut, as a company car. This fact is today brought to mind by the nickname “Uhlenhaut Coupé”. The 300 SLR was so robust and suitable for everyday use that, in the summer of 1955, Mercedes-Benz made one of the two coupés available to “Automobil Revue” for high-speed trials and a long-distance test over 3,500 kilometres. In its test report, the Swiss magazine praised the safe handling of the dream sports car, also at its top speed of 290 km/h, an outstandingly high figure by the standards of the day. Today, the “Uhlenhaut Coupé”, which is not for sale, is deemed as an automobile with extremely high potential value.


Technical data
Period of use: 1955
Cylinders: 8/in-line
Displacement: 2,982 cc
Output: 222 kW (302 hp)
Top speed: More than 300 km/h

Mercedes-Benz 300 SL “Gullwing” (W 198)

Unveiled in 1954, the 300 SL production sports car (W 198) was based on the eponymous racing car (W 194) which had posted some spectacular successes in the 1952 season. The innovative petrol injection allowed a 20 per cent increase in output compared with the carburettor racing version. With a top speed of up to 250 km/h, the 300 SL was the fastest series production car of its time. This also predestined the series production sports car for use on the race track. In the 1955 Mille Miglia, John Fitch and co-driver Kurt Gessl finished fifth in the overall classification in a 300 SL with the start number 417. In the same year, Paul O’Shea in a 300 SL was victorious in category D of the US sports car championship, while Werner Engel won the European touring car championship. A total of 1,400 units of the dream sports car were produced between 1954 and 1957. In 1999, the 300 SL “Gullwing” was voted sports car of the century by a panel of journalists.


Technical data
Production period: 1954 to 1957
Cylinders: 6/in-line
Displacement: 2,996 cc
Output: 158 kW (215 hp)
Top speed: Up to 250 km/h

Mercedes-Benz high-speed racing car transporter

With the “world’s fastest racing car transporter”, Mercedes-Benz also caused a stir away from the race track. Thanks to the high-performance engine from the 300 SL and a modified frame from the 300 S along with doors, headlamps and direction indicators from the “Ponton” 180, the result was a visually and technically unique vehicle that was capable of speeds of up to 170 km/h depending on the payload. Nicknamed “The Blue Wonder”, the one-off vehicle was designed mainly for special missions when, after final tuning or modification, a racing car needed to be brought at speed to the race track or taken back to the factory immediately after a race to make more time for maintenance and repair. In 1967, twelve years after Mercedes-Benz had pulled out of motor sport, the unique vehicle was scrapped. However, just under 30 years later, it was decided to resurrect the one-off vehicle. After seven years of meticulous work by the experts from Mercedes-Benz Classic, the racing car transporter was restored to its full glory in 2001.

Technical data
Period of use: 1955
Cylinders: 6/in-line
Displacement: 2,996 cc
Output: 141 kW (192 hp)
Top speed: 170 km/h


Sebastian Vettel capitalised on a Turn 1 collision between Kimi Räikkonen and Lrewis Hamilton that sent the Briton to the back of the field to claim his 51st career win at the British Grand Prix. Hamilton later staged a superb recover to finish second ahead of the second Ferrari of Kimi Räikkönen.


At the start, Vettel got away superbly to take the lead ahead of pole position man Hamilton. The Briton’s team-mate Valtteri Bottas also swept past and Hamilton found himself third as the field went through Abbey.

The situation was then made worse for Hamilton as Raikkonen braked too late and collided with the right rear of the Briton’s Mercedes. Hamilton spun off track and dropped to 17th place. Raikkonen later received a 10-second time penalty for causing the collision.

At the front, Vettel was free to pull away and by lap eight the German had built a 5.7s lead over Bottas, with Red Bull’s Max Verstappen a further four seconds behind. Raikkonen was now fourth ahead of the second Red Bull of Daniel Ricciardo and the Renault of Nico Hulkenberg.


However, Hamilton was powering through the pack, and on lap eight he had climbed back to eighth place behind Sauber’s Charles Leclerc. He was, however, now 25.7s behind Vettel. He made light work of passing the Monegasque and then breezed past Hulkenberg on lap 10 to sit 13.0 behind fifth-placed Ricciardo.

Raikkonen pitted on lap 13 to serve his penalty and after the hold he took on medium tyres to emerge in 10th place.

Verstappen was the next to pit, on lap 17, with the Dutchman also taking medium tyres. The Red Bull driver emerged in fifth place.

Behind him, Raikkonen was now on a march and in short order he dismissed Carlos Sainz, Esteban Ocon, Leclerc and Nico Hulkenberg to sit in sixth place ahead of the next pit stop, on lap 18, for Ricciardo.

Leclerc was the next to visit pit lane but immediately after his pit stop he reported a problem and he was told to stop his Sauber. He pulled off track at Turn 3 where his strong run of recent points finishes ended.

Vettel then pitted on lap 20, taking on medium tyres. He rejoined in the lead and after Bottas made his stop the German led ahead of the Finn and Hamilton. Hamilton was now 5.8s behind the championship leader but he required a pit stop.

That stop arrived on lap 25, with the Mercedes driver taking on mediums. He rejoined the action on sixth place, 11s behind Raikkonen and 28.2s behind race leader Vettel.

The German was now 3.5s clear of Bottas, with Verstappen almost 10 seconds further back and with Ricciardo fourth ahead Raikkonen.

Bottas then began to close up to Vettel and on lap 30 the gap was down to 2.8s. Hamilton too was picking up the pace and by lap 30 he was running quickest and closing in on Raikkonen.

Red Bull then pitted Ricciardo for a second time on lap 30, with the Australian taking on a fresh set of soft tyres. He rejoined in sixth place, behind Hamilton, who was now just 4.9s behind Raikkonen.

The complexion of the race changed completely on lap 32. Marcus Ericsson overcooked his entry to Turn 1 and he lost the front end of his car. He spun and careered off track and into the barriers.

The safety car was immediately deployed and during the caution, Vettel, Verstappen and Raikkonen all pitted for fresh soft tyres as the field bunched up.

Bottas now led the race behind the SC, with Vettel second ahead of Hamilton, Verstappen, Raikkonen and Ricciardo.

On the restart Bottas held his advantage ahead of Vettel and Hamilton, bit behind them Raikkonen attacked Verstappen. He passed the Dutchman but the Red Bull driver returned the favour in the next corner and he held onto fourth place.

The Safety Car was almost immediately deployed again as behind the leaders Carlos Sainz tried to pass Romain Grosjean in to Copse. It was tight, with Sainz leaving little room, and the result was that the Frenchman clipped the back of the Spaniard’s Renault and they both went off track and out of the race.

The Safety Car left the track at the end of lap 41 and Bottas again held the lead ahead of Vettel and Hamilton, with Verstappen fourth ahead of Raikkonen and Ricciardo.

Vettel than began to exert pressure on Bottas and after a long tussle the German managed to sneak past the Finn with a good move under braking into Brooklands.

Behind them Verstappen spun and then retired from the race.

Bottas, whose tyres were fading, was then passed by Hamilton and he quickly slipped into the clutches of Raikkonen who brushed past his compatriot to take P3.

And that was the way it stayed with Vettel crossing the line ahead of Hamilton to take his 51stcareer win, putting him tied third with Alain Prost on the list of most wins in F1.

Hamilton’s superb recovery from the back of the field was matched to some degree by Räikkönen’s march to the podium from 10th after serving his penalty. Bottas was fourth ahead of Ricciardo with Hulkenberg sixth for Renault. Esteban Ocon took seventh for Force India ahead of McLaren’s Fernando Alonso, Haas’ Kevin Magnussen and the Toro Rosso of Pierre Gasly.


2018 Formula 1 British Grand Prix – Race 
1 Sebastian Vettel Ferrari –
2 Lewis Hamilton Mercedes 2.264
3 Kimi Raikkonen Ferrari 3.652
4 Valtteri Bottas Mercedes 8.883
5 Daniel Ricciardo Red Bull Racing 9.500
6 Nico Hulkenberg Renault 28.220
7 Esteban Ocon Force India 29.930
8 Fernando Alonso McLaren 31.115
9 Kevin Magnussen Haas 33.188
10 Pierre Gasly Toro Rosso 34.129
11 Sergio Perez Force India 34.708
12 Stoffel Vandoorne McLaren 35.774
13 Lance Stroll Williams 38.106
14 Sergey Sirotkin Williams 48.113
15 Max Verstappen Red Bull Racing 6 laps
16 Romain Grosjean Haas 15 laps
17 Carlos Sainz Renault 15 laps
18 Marcus Ericsson Sauber 21 laps
19 Charles Leclerc Sauber 34 laps
20 Brendon Hartley Toro Rosso 51 laps

The Ducati Scrambler Land of Joy returns to Wheels and Waves

  • An array of custom and concept bikes await discovery at the Scrambler booth
  • Directly from Days of Joy, Flat Track School now heads for Biarritz
  • Customised Ducati Scrambler 800 to take part in the El Rollo Flat Track race

Borgo Panigale, Bologna, 15 June 2018 – Once again, Ducati Scrambler is heading for Wheels and Waves, the renowned French custom bike event taking place from 14 to 17 June in Biarritz, France. This edition will see the Ducati Scrambler Land of Joy showcase concept and custom bikes from Italy, California and France. Moreover, the Flat Track School will be arriving directly from Days of Joy, the Ducati Scrambler riding school.

02 Ducati Scrambler Concept Bike_by Earle Motors and Ducati_UC66174_Preview

The Ducati Scrambler-based concept motorcycle created by the Californian designer Alex Earle at Ducati stems from an 800 cc Scrambler. Inspired by generations of Southern California desert riders, the Desert Sled Concept was developed to synthesize adventure riding. Combining cues from the scramblers and desert sleds of the 60’s and 70’s with the latest electronics and engineering Ducati has to offer. The motorcycle was endowed with high capacity desert tank as well as an auxiliary reserve in the tail. The motorcycle was ranked among the top three places in the Concorso d’Eleganza Villa d’Este 2017 in the “Concept Bike” category.

The displayed custom motorcycles also include Fuoriluogo, built by Unit Garage on the basis of an idea by journalist Roberto Ungaro. The Italian customizer aimed to make the Desert Sled Scrambler even more off-road by mounting a stubbier tank and a Termignoni exhaust. The custom kit also includes a quick-release pannier and a toolbox positioned under the swingarm.

The Land of Joy area also features two other custom-built Ducati Scramblers, directly from the Bad Winners workshop in Paris. The two projects, created by renowned French customizer Walid, are based on a Ducati Scrambler 800 and 1100. At Wheels & Waves, the Scrambler 1100 will be customized in ‘real time’ under the gaze of the public, who can even join in and help with the build.

The Scrambler 800, instead, will take part in the El Rollo Flat Track race. Here, the Parisian customizer offers us a motorcycle with taut lines, giving the project a striking silhouette and that typical Flat Track look. Putting the custom motorcycle through its paces on the El Rollo dirt track will be specialised rider Zoe David.

For this edition, Ducati Scrambler will also be bringing the Flat Track School to Wheels & Waves, directly from Days of Joy. Here, enthusiasts will have the opportunity to get some Flat Track experience with two revered instructors: Frank Chatokhine and Zoe David. Riding Ducati Scrambler Sixty2 bikes, specially customised for the occasion, participants will learn how to drift around oval dirt tracks safely.

Flat Track School sessions will be held on Saturday 16 June from 5 p.m. onwards, after the El Rollo prize-giving ceremony. You can obtain information and sign up at the Ducati Scrambler booth in the Wheels & Waves Village.


Sebastian Vettel drove a textbook Canadian Grand Prix, leading every lap of the race to secure his 50th career grand prix win ahead of Mercedes Valtteri Bottas and Red Bull Racing’s Max Verstappen.

When the lights went out polesitter Vettel held his advantage into Turn 1. Behind, Verstappen made a good start and attacked Bottas, pulling alongside the Mercedes. Bottas held firm, however, and managed to stay in second position ahead of the Red Bull driver. Hamilton kept fourth but Daniel Ricciardo made his way past Kimi Räikkönen to take fifth place.


Further back, Williams’ Lance Stroll lost control in Turn 5 and slid into Toro Rosso’s Brendon Hartley pushing the New Zealander into the wall. The collision was a big one and debris was scattered across the track as they slid towards the run-off area at Turn 6. The Safety Car was immediately deployed. Both drivers were taken to the medical centre, with Hartley then being sent to hospital for further checks.

When action resumed at the end of lap four, the order at the front remained the same as Vettel controlled the situation well, but further back there was content between Force India’s Sergio Perez and Renault’s Carlos Sainz.

Perez slid across the run-off are and back on track but there was no further contact, though the Mexican quickly dropped to P14.

Vettel then began to put in fastest laps and the gap to Bottas widened to four seconds by lap 13. Behind him a number of drivers who had started on hypersoft tyres began to pit, moving to supersoft tyres as the pink-banded compound quickly faded. The Red Bulls, though, stayed on the softest of the weekend’s compounds as they nursed their starting rubber.


By lap 16 Ricciardo was catching Hamilton and the gap between the two had dropped to 0.7s. With Hamilton visibly struggling for pace, Mercedes took the option to pit the Briton on lap 16. Red Bull pitted Verstappen simultaneously, with both taking supersofts.

Ricciardo stayed out, however, and after a superbly quick in-lap pitted at the end of lap 17, taking on supersofts in overcut to emerge ahead of Hamilton.

Vettel continued on and by lap 23 he was 4.8s ahead of Bottas. Räikkönen was now third, though he too needed to pit, 12.9s behind his fellow Finn and 13.8 clear of Verstappen.

The race then settled until Räikkönen made his pit stop, emerging in P6 behind Hamilton. Bottas pitted soon after, holding P2 ahead of Verstappen and Ricciardo. Ferrari then covered the Mercedes stop and rejoined some 8s clear of the Finn.

The race settled again, with the gaps spreading at the front of the pack. On lap 50 Vettel had 6.0s in hand over Bottas, while the Mercedes man was 5.9s ahead of Verstappen. Ricciardo was fourth, seven seconds behind his team-mate and the Australian had just over a second in hand over Hamilton.

And so it remained until the closing laps when Hamilton began to hunt down Ricciardo as the pair met traffic. The Briton closed to within DRS as Ricciardo cleared Force India’s Esteban Ocon. However he lost out slightly when Ricciardo easily got past Sainz and Hamilton lost grip momentarily.

The battle ebbed and flowed as the pair threaded their way through the traffic but then three laps from the end Ricciardo found clear air and stretched his legs. Verstappen, meanwhile, was pushing for a final attack on Bottas who was having to fuel save in the closing stages.

There was a moment’s confusion as the chequered flag was waved a lap early but seconds later the German crossed the line to take his 50th career F1 victory and Ferrari’s first win at the Circuit Gilles Villeneuve in 14 years ahead of Bottas who nursed his Mercedes home ahead of Verstappen and Ricciardo. Hamilton finished fifth, with Raikkonen sixth ahead of Renault’s Nico Hulkenberg and Carlos Sainz and Force India’s Esteban Ocon. The final point went to Sauber’s Charles Leclerc.

2018 Formula 1 Canadian Grand Prix – Race 
1 Sebastian Vettel Ferrari –
2 Valtteri Bottas Mercedes 6.496
3 Max Verstappen Red Bull Racing 7.702
4 Daniel Ricciardo Red Bull Racing 19.625
5 Lewis Hamilton Mercedes 21.408
6 Kimi Raikkonen Ferrari 27.308
7 Nico Hulkenberg Renault 1 lap
8 Carlos Sainz Renault 1 lap
9 Esteban Ocon Force India 1 lap
10 Charles Leclerc Sauber 1 lap
11 Pierre Gasly Toro Rosso 1 lap
12 Romain Grosjean Haas 1 lap
13 Sergio Perez Force India 1 lap
14 Kevin Magnussen Haas 1 lap
15 Marcus Ericsson Sauber 2 laps
16 Stoffel Vandoorne McLaren 2 laps
17 Sergey Sirotkin Williams 2 laps
Fernando Alonso McLaren
Lance Stroll Williams
Brendon Hartley Toro Rosso

2018 Driver Standings

1 Sebastian Vettel GER FERRARI 121
2 Lewis Hamilton GBR MERCEDES 120
3 Valtteri Bottas FIN MERCEDES 86
5 Kimi Räikkönen FIN FERRARI 68
7 Fernando Alonso ESP MCLAREN RENAULT 32
8 Nico Hulkenberg GER RENAULT 32
9 Carlos Sainz ESP RENAULT 24
10 Kevin Magnussen DEN HAAS FERRARI 19
14 Charles Leclerc MON SAUBER FERRARI 10
15 Stoffel Vandoorne BEL MCLAREN RENAULT 8
17 Marcus Ericsson SWE SAUBER FERRARI 2
19 Romain Grosjean FRA HAAS FERRARI 0
20 Sergey Sirotkin RUS WILLIAMS MERCEDES 0