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25px-Flag of Russia  2014 Russian Grand Prix
Race details[1]
Race 16 of 19 in the 2014 Formula One season
Circuit Sochi.svg
Layout of the Sochi Autodrom
Date 12 October 2014
Official name 2014 Formula 1 Russian Grand Prix
Location Sochi Autodrom,
Sochi, Krasnodar Krai, Russia
Course Semi-permanent racing facility[2]
5.853 km (3.637 mi)</td></tr>
Distance 53 laps, 310.209 km (192.791 mi)</td></tr>
Weather Sunny
Pole position
Driver 22px-Flag of the United Kingdom Lewis Hamilton Mercedes
Time 1:38.513
Fastest lap
Driver 22px-Flag of Finland Valtteri Bottas Williams-Mercedes
Time 1:40.896 on lap 53
Podium
First 22px-Flag of the United Kingdom Lewis Hamilton Mercedes
Second Flag of Germany Nico Rosberg Mercedes
Third 22px-Flag of Finland Valtteri Bottas Williams-Mercedes

The 2014 Russian Grand Prix (formally known as the 2014 Formula 1 Russian Grand Prix;[1] ) was a Formula One motor race held on 12 October 2014. The race, contested over fifty-three laps, was held at the Sochi Autodrom, a brand new circuit built on the site of the 2014 Winter Olympics in the city of Sochi in Krasnodar Krai, Russia. It was won by Lewis Hamilton in a Mercedes.

The race was the sixteenth round of the 2014 season, following on from the Japanese Grand Prix at Suzuka one week previously, and preceding the United States Grand Prix at the Circuit of the Americas.[3] The race marked the first time that the Russian Grand Prix has been held in a century, and will also be the first time the Russian Grand Prix has been run as a round of the Formula One World Championship since the championship was formed in 1950.

Due to Jules Bianchi's accident during 2014 Japanese Grand Prix, the Marussia team ran only one car for the event.[4]

Lewis Hamilton won the race after starting from pole position. His team-mate Nico Rosberg finished second, after coming back from a botched overtaking manoeuvre on the first lap. The result assured the Mercedes team of winning the constructors' championship.

BackgroundEdit

PreparationsEdit

Future track Formula 1 in Sochi Olympic Park

The Sochi Autodrom was built on the site of the 2014 Winter Olympics in the city of Sochi. Seen here is the apex of Turn 5 during construction, opposite the Medals Plaza.

With the circuit being built on the site of the 2014 Winter Olympics, the International Olympic Committee voiced concerns that construction of the circuit would interrupt preparations for the Olympics, and so were given the power to delay the race until 2015 if preparations for the race interfered with the Winter Olympics;[5] the first time a sporting federation outside the Fédération Internationale de l'Automobile had such power over a Grand Prix. However, the Olympic Games started without interruption, and the IOC did not exercise their power. FIA Race Director Charlie Whiting inspected the circuit in the week before the 2014 Belgian Grand Prix and gave it the FIA's final seal of approval, allowing the race to go ahead.[6]

In September 2014, the circuit hosted a round of the Russian Touring Car Championship as preparation for the Grand Prix.[2][7]

ControversyEdit

Russia Grand Prix sign

Formula One Administration CEO Bernie Ecclestone (foreground, right), a head of the company that is building the Sochi Autodrom Mikhail Kapirulin (foreground, left), and Russian President Vladimir Putin (background) at the formal announcement of the Russian Grand Prix, 14 October 2010.[8]

Following the shooting down of Malaysia Airlines Flight 17 over eastern Ukraine in July 2014, allegations of Russian involvement in the incident and the Russian military intervention in the country, there were calls from the British Conservative Party for Formula One to abandon the race as part of sanctions placed on the Russian government,[9] as the race was established with financial support from the government.[8] Similar suggestions were made from British and German parliamentarians over Russia's hosting of the 2018 FIFA World Cup.[10][11]

When responding to questions about the race—and humanitarian concerns over the revival of the European Grand Prix in Azerbaijan given the country's human rights record—Red Bull Racing team principal Christian Horner refused to offer any kind of judgement, pointing out that it was the responsibility of the FIA to monitor the situation and act accordingly;[12] a position supported by Mercedes director Toto Wolff.[13] Bernie Ecclestone, CEO of the sport's commercial rights holder, publicly stated that he had "no doubts" about the race taking place in the wake of the crash,[14] and distanced the sport from ongoing political debates.[15] With Russia facing increased economic sanctions from the European Union and United States,[16] deputy Prime Minister Dmitry Kozak noted that the Grand Prix would not be affected in the event such sanctions were implemented.[17]

Support eventsEdit

Main article: 2014 Sochi GP2 and GP3 Series rounds

The GP2 and GP3 Series—a pair of feeder championships for drivers preparing for Formula One—will also make their début at the circuit, racing in support of the Grand Prix as the penultimate round of the 2014 GP2 and GP3 championships.[18][19]

ReportEdit

Pre-eventEdit

Marussia EntryEdit

Marussia driver Jules Bianchi suffered serious head injuries at the Japanese Grand Prix when he crashed into a tractor trying to recover Adrian Sutil's Sauber under yellow-flag conditions, ruling him out of the Russian Grand Prix.[20] Per FIA regulations, the team entered two cars, with Alexander Rossi, their testing and reserve driver, being named as Bianchi's replacement for the event.[21] However, before Friday's practice sessions and with FIA approval, the team opted not to run the second car and Max Chilton was the their sole representative, leaving the grid at twenty-one cars. As a sign of respect to Bianchi and his family, the team built up and placed his car in his side of the paddock and had his livery placed on the walls for duration of the weekend.[4][22]

PenaltiesEdit

Pastor Maldonado incurred a ten-place penalty at the Japanese Grand Prix for exceeding his quota of five engine components for the season.[23] However, as he qualified seventeenth,[24][25] he was unable to take the full penalty as doing so would move him past twenty-second and last place on the grid. Under new rules introduced for the 2014 season,[26] the remainder of the penalty was carried over to the Russian Grand Prix, automatically giving him a five-place penalty.[27]

TyresEdit

Tyre supplier Pirelli announced that they would be providing teams with their medium-compound tyre as a "prime" tyre and the soft-compound as the "option" tyre for the Grand Prix to cope with the brand-new surface and to tolerate the high lateral loads placed on the tyre, particularly through Turn 4,[28][29] an elongated constant-radius corner with estimated speeds of 200 kph (124 mph) that stands out as the longest corner on the Formula One calendar.[29]

Drag Reduction SystemEdit

Two Drag Reduction System (DRS) zones were introduced for the race. The detection point for the first was located on the entry to Turn 1, with the activation zone placed on the apex of the corner. The second detection point was positioned along the circuit's back straight, with the activation zone encompassing Turns 12 and 13.[30]

Free practiceEdit

Mercedes' Nico Rosberg set the fastest time in the first Free Practice session, seven hundredths of a second ahead of team-mate Lewis Hamilton, and two tenths of a second faster than McLaren's Jenson Button.[31] Elsewhere, Williams' Valtteri Bottas carried out limited running after the tyre blankets designed to keep his tyres at the optimal operating temperature were found to have failed, damaging his tyres. Russian driver Sergey Sirotkin made his Formula One début, driving for Sauber in the place of Esteban Gutiérrez.[13] He finished the session seventeenth overall, two and a half seconds slower than Rosberg and four tenths of a second behind Sauber compatriot Adrian Sutil. Roberto Merhi also took part, driving in the place of Caterham's Kamui Kobayashi in his third appearance of the season for the team.[32]

Mercedes once again led the way in the second free practice session, finishing eight tenths of a second ahead of Kevin Magnussen and Ferrari's Fernando Alonso. Rosberg finished fourth, though his time was not representative after he made a mistake on his final flying lap.[33] Hamilton was again fastest in the third practice session, three tenths of a second quicker than Rosberg, with Bottas in third.[34] Several drivers encountered trouble whilst simulating a qualifying lap, most notably Magnussen, who damaged his suspension after running wide over a kerb; and Hamilton, who spun at the penultimate corner, narrowly avoiding the wall. Pastor Maldonado was unable to set a lap time after his Energy Recovery System failed. Aided by practice and qualifying sessions from the GP2 and GP3 Series support categories, the track evolved to the point where drivers were setting lap times three and a half seconds quicker ahead of qualifying than they had been at the start of the weekend.[31][34]

Following the first day's running, officials made several changes to the circuit, including the installation of speed bumps in the Turn 2-3 run-off area to discourage drivers from deliberately running wide to carry more speed into Turn 4.[35] The pit lane speed was also revised from 80 kph (50 mph) to 60 kph (37 mph) to address concerns over the narrow pit entry and its tight corners.[35]

QualifyingEdit

With Marussia's permission to run a single car for the race, the qualifying procedure was revised, with five drivers—instead of the usual six—eliminated at the end of Q1.[36]

Lewis Hamilton topped the first period, going under 1:39.000 for the first time all weekend. Nico Rosberg was a close second, with Valtteri Bottas the only other driver within a second of Hamilton's lap time. Marcus Ericsson was eliminated in seventeenth place, once again out-qualifying team-mate Kamui Kobayashi, who finished nineteenth. After struggling with another engine fault, Pastor Maldonado could only set a time good enough for twentieth, out-qualifying the sole Marussia of Max Chilton. Williams driver Felipe Massa proved to be a shock elimination, struggling with a fuel flow issue that left him down on power; he was recorded going through the speed trap on the approach to Turn 2 some 23 kph (15 mph) slower than Bottas, the fastest driver through the speed trap, and qualified eighteenth for his first Q1 elimination since the British Grand Prix.[36][37]

Hamilton, Rosberg and Bottas once again led the way in Q2, which saw several drivers in a close fight to avoid elimination. Having struggled with a lack of pace over the course of the weekend, Sebastian Vettel missed out on a Q3 berth by a tenth of a second. He was followed by the Force Indias of Nico Hülkenberg in twelfth and Sergio Pérez in thirteenth, while Esteban Gutiérrez out-qualified Adrian Sutil to give the Saubers fourteenth and fifteenth. Romain Grosjean was the final driver eliminated in Q2 despite having improved upon his Q1 time.[36]

The Mercedes drivers continued to dominate in the final ten-minute period, but the rapid evolution of the circuit came to an abrupt halt after the first timed laps, and neither Hamilton nor Rosberg were able to improve their times, leaving Hamilton with provisional pole. Despite the lap times dropping off, Valtteri Bottas was able to best Hamilton's time through the first two sectors, and maintained a pace that sugggested he could steal a maiden pole position until he made an unforced error in the final corner. Jenson Button finished fourth, with Kevin Magnussen proving McLaren's newfound performance was no accident in sixth. Daniil Kvyat secured a career-best fifth place in his home Grand Prix, while Daniel Ricciardo out-qualified team-mate Vettel for the eleventh time in 2014 with seventh. Ferrari endured their most difficult qualifying session since the British Grand Prix, with Fernando Alonso and Kimi Räikkönen closely matched, but over two seconds behind Hamilton. Jean-Éric Vergne finished tenth overall, ensuring two Toro Rossos in the top ten.[36]

Post-qualifyingEdit

Kevin Magnussen and Nico Hülkenberg received five-place grid penalties for gearbox changes,[38][27] demoting them to eleventh and seventeenth places respectively.[36] Pastor Maldonado qualified in twentieth which became twenty-first once his carry-over penalty was applied. Pastor Maldonado and Max Chilton also received a five-place penalty for a gearbox change.[36]Template:Refn

ClassificationEdit

QualifyingEdit

Pos. No. Nat. Driver Constructor Q1 Q2 Q3 Grid
1 44 22px-Flag of the United Kingdom Lewis Hamilton Mercedes 1:38.759 1:38.338 1:38.513 1
2 6 Flag of Germany Nico Rosberg Mercedes 1:39.076 1:38.606 1:38.713 2
3 77 22px-Flag of Finland Valtteri Bottas Williams-Mercedes 1:39.125 1:38.971 1:38.920 3
4 22 22px-Flag of the United Kingdom Jenson Button McLaren-Mercedes 1:39.560 1:39.381 1:39.121 4
5 26 25px-Flag of Russia Daniil Kvyat Toro Rosso-Renault 1:40.074 1:39.296 1:39.277 5
6 20 22px-Flag of Denmark Kevin Magnussen McLaren-Mercedes 1:39.735 1:39.022 1:39.629 111
7 3 25px-AustraliaFLAG Daniel Ricciardo Red Bull-Renault 1:40.519 1:39.666 1:39.635 6
8 14 22px-Flag of Spain Fernando Alonso Ferrari 1:40.255 1:39.786 1:39.709 7
9 7 22px-Flag of Finland Kimi Räikkönen Ferrari 1:40.098 1:39.838 1:39.771 8
10 25 22px-Flag of France Jean-Éric Vergne Toro Rosso-Renault 1:40.354 1:39.929 1:40.020 9
11 1 Flag of Germany Sebastian Vettel Red Bull-Renault 1:40.382 1:40.052 10
12 27 Flag of Germany Nico Hülkenberg Force India-Mercedes 1:40.273 1:40.058 171
13 11 25px-Mexicoflag Sergio Pérez Force India-Mercedes 1:40.723 1:40.163 12
14 21 25px-Mexicoflag Esteban Gutiérrez Sauber-Ferrari 1:41.159 1:40.536 13
15 99 Flag of Germany Adrian Sutil Sauber-Ferrari 1:40.766 1:40.984 14
16 8 22px-Flag of France Romain Grosjean Lotus-Renault 1:42.526 1:41.397 15
17 9 22px-Flag of Sweden Marcus Ericsson Caterham-Renault 1:42.648 16
18 19 25px-Brazilflag Felipe Massa Williams-Mercedes 1:43.064 18
19 10 Flag-of-japansmall Kamui Kobayashi Caterham-Renault 1:43.166 19
20 13 22px-Flag of Venezuela Pastor Maldonado Lotus-Renault 1:43.205 211,2
21 4 22px-Flag of the United Kingdom Max Chilton Marussia-Ferrari 1:43.649 201
107% time: 1:45.672
Source:[36]

Notes:

RaceEdit

Pos. No. Nat. Driver Constructor Laps Time/Retired Grid Points
1 44 22px-Flag of the United Kingdom Lewis Hamilton Mercedes 53 1:31:50.744 1 25
2 6 Flag of Germany Nico Rosberg Mercedes 53 +13.657 2 18
3 77 22px-Flag of Finland Valtteri Bottas Williams-Mercedes 53 +17.425 3 15
4 22 22px-Flag of the United Kingdom Jenson Button McLaren-Mercedes 53 +30.234 4 12
5 20 22px-Flag of Denmark Kevin Magnussen McLaren-Mercedes 53 +53.616 11 10
6 14 22px-Flag of Spain Fernando Alonso Ferrari 53 +1:00.016 7 8
7 3 25px-AustraliaFLAG Daniel Ricciardo Red Bull-Renault 53 +1:01.812 6 6
8 1 Flag of Germany Sebastian Vettel Red Bull-Renault 53 +1:06.185 10 4
9 7 22px-Flag of Finland Kimi Räikkönen Ferrari 53 +1:18.877 8 2
10 11 25px-Mexicoflag Sergio Pérez Force India-Mercedes 53 +1:20.067 12 1
11 19 25px-Brazilflag Felipe Massa Williams-Mercedes 53 +1:20.877 18
12 27 Flag of Germany Nico Hülkenberg Force India-Mercedes 53 +1:21.309 17
13 25 22px-Flag of France Jean-Éric Vergne Toro Rosso-Renault 53 +1:37.295 9
14 26 25px-Flag of Russia Daniil Kvyat Toro Rosso-Renault 52 +1 Lap 5
15 21 25px-Mexicoflag Esteban Gutiérrez Sauber-Ferrari 52 +1 Lap 13
16 99 Flag of Germany Adrian Sutil Sauber-Ferrari 52 +1 Lap 14
17 8 22px-Flag of France Romain Grosjean Lotus-Renault 52 +1 Lap 15
18 13 22px-Flag of Venezuela Pastor Maldonado Lotus-Renault 52 +1 Lap 21
19 9 22px-Flag of Sweden Marcus Ericsson Caterham-Renault 51 +2 Laps 16
Ret 10 Flag-of-japansmall Kamui Kobayashi Caterham-Renault 21 Brakes 19
Ret 4 22px-Flag of the United Kingdom Max Chilton Marussia-Ferrari 9 Suspension 20
Source:[39]

Standings after the raceEdit

Drivers' Championship standings
Pos. Nat. Driver Points
1rightarrow blue.svg 1 22px-Flag of the United Kingdom Lewis Hamilton 291
1rightarrow blue.svg 2 Flag of Germany Nico Rosberg 274
1rightarrow blue.svg 3 25px-AustraliaFLAG Daniel Ricciardo 199
1uparrow green.svg 2 4 22px-Flag of Finland Valtteri Bottas 145
1downarrow red.svg 1 5 Flag of Germany Sebastian Vettel 143
Constructors' Championship standings
Pos. Nat. Constructor Points
1rightarrow blue.svg 1 Flag of Germany Mercedes 565
1rightarrow blue.svg 2 22px-Flag of Austria Red Bull-Renault 342
1rightarrow blue.svg 3 22px-Flag of the United Kingdom Williams-Mercedes 216
1rightarrow blue.svg 4 22px-Flag of Italy Ferrari 188
1uparrow green.svg 1 5 22px-Flag of the United Kingdom McLaren-Mercedes 143
  • Note: Only the top five positions are included for both sets of standings.
  • Bold text shows Drivers and Teams still with a mathematical change of winning the championship.

FootnotesEdit

  1. 1.0 1.1 "2014 Formula 1 Russian Grand Prix". Formula 1.com. Formula One Administration. http://www.formula1.com/races/in_detail/russia_930/circuit_diagram.html. Retrieved 26 July 2014. 
  2. 2.0 2.1 Golyshev, Grigory (16 September 2014). "ANALYSIS: Sochi hosts first race meeting ahead of Grand Prix". Autosport Russian Edition (Haymarket Publications). http://www.autosport.com/news/report.php/id/115895/. Retrieved 17 September 2014. 
  3. "World Motor Sport Council". FIA.com. FIA. 4 December 2013. http://www.fia.com/news/world-motor-sport-council-3. Retrieved 23 September 2014. 
  4. 4.0 4.1 Noble, Jonathan (10 October 2014). "Marussia enters one car for Chilton after Bianchi crash". Autosport.com (Haymarket Publications). http://www.autosport.com/news/report.php/id/116245. Retrieved 10 October 2014. 
  5. "IOC threatens to postpone Russian Grand Prix". GP Update. 13 January 2011. http://www.gpupdate.net/en/f1-news/250388/ioc-threatens-to-postpone-russian-grand-prix/. Retrieved 23 August 2014. 
  6. Baldwin, Alan (20 August 2014). "New Sochi circuit wins FIA seal of approval". reuters.com (Reuters). http://uk.mobile.reuters.com/article/idUKKBN0GK1TG20140820?irpc=932. Retrieved 23 August 2014. 
  7. Collantine, Keith (15 September 2014). "Sochi holds first race weekend ahead of Russian GP". F1 Fanatic (Keith Collantine). http://www.f1fanatic.co.uk/2014/09/15/f1-fanatic-round-up-1509-2/. Retrieved 16 September 2013. 
  8. 8.0 8.1 English, Steven (14 October 2010). "Russia set to announce race from 2014". Autosport.com (Haymarket Publications). http://www.autosport.com/news/report.php/id/87444. Retrieved 15 October 2010. 
  9. Johnson, Daniel (23 July 2014). "Russian Grand Prix: Leading politicians pile pressure on F1 to cancel October's race". The Daily Telegraph (Telegraph Media Group). http://www.telegraph.co.uk/sport/motorsport/formulaone/10984317/Russian-Grand-Prix-Leading-politicians-pile-pressure-on-F1-to-cancel-Octobers-race.html. Retrieved 26 July 2014. 
  10. "World Cup should not be held in Russia, Nick Clegg says". BBC News. 27 July 2014. http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-28508509. Retrieved 20 September 2014. 
  11. "German politicians question Russia’s suitability to host 2018 World Cup". The Guardian. Reuters. 23 July 2014. http://www.theguardian.com/football/2014/jul/23/german-politicians-russia-suitability-world-cup-2018. Retrieved 20 September 2014. 
  12. Collantine, Keith (25 July 2014). "Unhappy Horner hits out at 'negative focus'". F1 Fanatic (Keith Collantine). http://www.f1fanatic.co.uk/2014/07/26/unhappy-horner-hits-negative-focus/. Retrieved 26 July 2014. 
  13. 13.0 13.1 Collantine, Keith (10 September 2014). "Sirotkin to make F1 practice debut in Russia". http://www.f1fanatic.co.uk/2014/09/10/sirotkin-make-f1-practice-debut-russia/. Retrieved 11 September 2014. 
  14. Cooper, Adam (21 July 2014). "Bernie Ecclestone: no doubts over Russian GP after MH17 tragedy". Adam Cooper's F1 Blog (WordPress). http://adamcooperf1.com/2014/07/21/bernie-ecclestone-no-doubts-over-russian-gp/. Retrieved 28 July 2014. 
  15. Baldwin, Alan (22 August 2014). "F1 has "no argument" with Russia says Ecclestone". reuters.com (Reuters). http://uk.mobile.reuters.com/article/idUKKBN0GM0Q220140822?irpc=932. Retrieved 23 August 2014. 
  16. Gearin, Mary (30 September 2014). "Ukraine crisis: European Union retains targeted sanctions against Russia". abc.net.au (Australian Broadcasting Corporation). http://www.abc.net.au/news/2014-10-01/european-union-retains-targeted-sanctions-against-russia/5780978?pfm=ms. Retrieved 1 October 2014. 
  17. "Deputy Prime Minister says sactions won't stop Russian Grand Prix". motorsport.com (GMM). 21 September 2014. http://www.motorsport.com/f1/news/deputy-pm-says-sanctions-won-t-stop-russia-gp/. Retrieved 29 September 2014. 
  18. "GP2 Series 2014 season calendar unveiled". GP2Series.com (GP2 Motorsport Limited). 6 December 2013. http://www.gp2series.com/News-Room/News/2013/12_December/GP2-Series-2014-season-calendar-unveiled/. Retrieved 20 September 2014. 
  19. "2014 Calendar". GP3Series.com. GP3 Motorsport Limited. http://www.gp3series.com/Calendar/. Retrieved 20 September 2014. 
  20. "Jules Bianchi undergoes surgery in hospital after suffering 'severe' head injuries". skysportsf1.com (BSkyB). 5 October 2014. http://www1.skysports.com/f1/report/28593/9504602/jules-bianchi-undergoes-surgery-in-hospital-after-suffering-severe-head-injuries. Retrieved 6 October 2014. 
  21. Collantine, Keith (9 October 2014). "Rossi nominated to stand in for Bianchi at Marussia". F1 Fanatic (Keith Collantine). http://www.f1fanatic.co.uk/2014/10/09/rossi-nominated-stand-bianchi-marussia/. Retrieved 10 October 2014. 
  22. Collantine, Keith (10 October 2014). "Marussia to run a single car in Russia out of respect for Bianchi". F1 Fanatic (Keith Collantine). http://www.f1fanatic.co.uk/2014/10/10/marussia-run-single-car-russia-respect-bianchi/. Retrieved 10 October 2014. 
  23. Collantine, Keith (3 October 2014). "Maldonado set for ten-place grid penalty". F1 Fanatic (Keith Collantine). http://www.f1fanatic.co.uk/2014/10/03/maldonado-set-ten-place-grid-penalty/. Retrieved 3 October 2014. 
  24. "2014 Japanese Grand Prix — Qualifying Results". Formula1.com (Formula One Administration). 4 October 2014. http://www.formula1.com/results/season/2014/931/7406/. Retrieved 4 October 2014. 
  25. Collantine, Keith (4 October 2014). "2014 Japanese Grand Prix grid". F1 Fanatic (Keith Collantine). http://www.f1fanatic.co.uk/2014/10/04/2014-japanese-grand-prix-grid/. Retrieved 4 October 2014. 
  26. Collantine, Keith (12 December 2013). "Further rule changes confirmed for 2014". F1 Fanatic (Keith Collantine). http://www.f1fanatic.co.UK/2013/12/12/2014-f1-rules-more-changes/. Retrieved 3 October 2014. 
  27. 27.0 27.1 27.2 Collantine, Keith (10 October 2014). "Grid drops for Hulkenberg and Maldonado". F1 Fanatic (Keith Collantine). http://www.f1fanatic.co.uk/2014/10/10/grid-drops-hulkenberg-maldonado/. Retrieved 11 October 2014. 
  28. Collantine, Keith (11 September 2014). "Pirelli selecrs tyres for first Russian Grand Prix". Keith Collantine. http://www.f1fanatic.co.uk/2014/09/11/pirelli-selects-tyres-first-russian-grand-prix/. Retrieved 12 September 2014. 
  29. 29.0 29.1 "Sochi uncovered — the inside track on Russia’s first F1 circuit". formula1.com (Formula One Administration). 9 October 2014. http://www.formula1.com/news/features/2014/10/16469.html. Retrieved 10 October 2014. 
  30. Collantine, Keith (8 October 2014). "Two independent DRS zones for Sochi". F1 Fanatic (Keith Collantine). http://www.f1fanatic.co.uk/2014/10/08/two-independent-drs-zones-sochi/. Retrieved 9 October 2014. 
  31. 31.0 31.1 "2014 Formula 1 Russian Grand Prix — Free Practice 1 results". formula1.com (Formula One Administration). 10 October 2014. http://www.formula1.com/results/season/2014/930/7397/. Retrieved 10 October 2014. 
  32. "2014 Russian Grand PrixView". caterhamf1.com (Caterham F1 Team). 8 October 2014. http://www.caterhamf1.com/news/2014/2014-russian-grand-prixview. Retrieved 9 October 2014. 
  33. "2014 Formula 1 Russian Grand Prix — Free Practice 2 results". formula1.com (Formula One Administration). 10 October 2014. http://www.formula1.com/results/season/2014/930/. Retrieved 11 October 2014. 
  34. 34.0 34.1 "2014 Formula 1 Russian Grand Prix — Free Practice 3 results". formula1.com (Formula One Administration). 11 October 2014. http://www.formula1.com/results/season/2014/930/7399/. Retrieved 11 October 2014. 
  35. 35.0 35.1 Noble, Jonathan (11 October 2014). "Russian GP: Tweaks made to kerbs, pitlane speed limit changed". autosport.com (Haymarket Publications). http://www.autosport.com/news/report.php/id/116282. Retrieved 11 October 2014. 
  36. 36.0 36.1 36.2 36.3 36.4 36.5 36.6 36.7 "2014 Formula 1 Russia Grand Prix — Qualifying results". formula1.com (Formula One Administration). 11 October 2014. http://www.formula1.com/results/season/2014/930/7400/. Retrieved 11 October 2014. 
  37. http://www.formula1.com/results/season/2014/930/7400/speed_trap.html
  38. 38.0 38.1 Noble, Jonathan (11 October 2014). "Russian GP: Magnussen hit with grid penalty after gearbox change". autosport.com (Haymarket Publications). http://www.autosport.com/news/report.php/id/116286. Retrieved 11 October 2014. 
  39. "2014 Formula 1 Russia Grand Prix — Race results". formula1.com (Formula One Administration). 12 October 2014. http://www.formula1.com/results/season/2014/930/7401/. Retrieved 12 October 2014. 

ReferencesEdit

External linksEdit



Previous race:
2014 Japanese Grand Prix
FIA Formula One World Championship
2014 season
Next race:
2014 United States Grand Prix
Previous race:
1914 Russian Grand Prix
Russian Grand Prix Next race:
2015 Russian Grand Prix
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