Formula E Santiago: Guenther becomes youngest winner

BMW i Andretti Motorsport’s Max Guenther clinched a hard-earned victory in the scorching heat of Santiago after a fierce battle with DS Techeetah’s Antonio Felix da Costa.

Finishing in third was Poleman and Panasonic Jaguar Racing driver Mitch Evans. Here’s how it all unfolded.

Pulling away from Pole, Panasonic Jaguar Racing’s Mitch Evans led the way into the opening laps of the 2020 Antofagasta Minerals Santiago E-Prix followed by Mahindra Racing’s Pascal Wehrlein who passed BMW i Andretti Motorsport’s Max Guenther, now positioned in third.

Running clean for the opening laps, championship leader Sims came to a halt on track with a full-course yellow being called. After his car was retrieved, racing restarted with 37 minutes left on the clock.

Heading through Turn 10 and 11, Nissan e.dams’ Oliver Rowland made contact Envision Virgin Racing’s Sam Bird, damaging his front wing which broke away from the car. At the same time, Bird spun, loosing precious places and dropping to 19th.

Picking up ATTACK MODE, Max Guenther advanced on Rokit Venturi Racing’s Edoardo Mortara, using the extra power to blast past the Venturi driver and move into third. With Mortara in fourth and his teammate Felipe Massa in fifth, the two Venturi cars trailed the podium sitters, biding their time.

Heading into Turn 10 together, Massa was forced wide by his teammate, hitting the wall and dropping to seventh. Taking advantage of the situation, reigning champion and DS Techeetah driver Jean-Eric Vergne slipped past into fifth.

With 25 minutes left on the clock, Evans maintained the lead with Guenther now in second, Wehrlein in third. Still in ATTACK MODE, Guenther went for the lead slipping past Evans on the approach to Turn 9.

Despite starting from the back of the grid, Audi Sport Abt Schaeffler’s Lucas di Grassi moved up into 12th, two places off his teammate Daniel Abt.

With 14 minutes of the race left, Wehrlein slowed allowing Vergne to pass into third as well as his teammate Antonio Felix da Costa who now sat behind him in fourth.

With the two DS Techeetah drivers in third and fourth, reigning champion Vergne’s front left tyre started rubbing on the wing, leaving a trail of smoke behind him. Regardless, Vergne continued – now in sixth – before the wing broke off. With just seven minutes to go, Vergne pulled into the pits with his damaged car leaving his teammate battling on track for the top step of the podium.

Making a break for second, Da Costa passed Poleman Evans on the long Turn 8, now hunting Guenther for the win.

Holding out, Guenther maintained the lead with less than three minutes left on the clock. With both cars coming into Turn 10 together, Da Costa forced the BMW driver wide, passing on the inside and into first.

With less than a minute left, Guenther was back on the attack as Da Costa led the way. Both with the same level of energy, Guenther stormed past Da Costa going into Turn 9, regaining his hard-earned lead. Once around 10 and 11, the BMW driver clinched the win with Da Costa in second and Evans in third.


Santiago E-Prix: Günther edges Da Costa to snatch maiden Formula E win

Maximilian Günther conquered his maiden Formula E on Saturday in Santiago, the BMW i Andretti snatching the lead on the ultimate lap after a tough battle with DS Techeetah’s Antonio Felix da Costa.

Poleman Mitch Evans enjoyed a clean start off the grid when the lights went out, but Mahindra’s Pascal Wehrlein promptly dispatched Günther into the first turn.

As everyone jockeyed for position on the opening lap, Porsche’s Neel Jani made contact several cars which forced the Swiss to pit at the outset while championship leader Sims’ run came to a premature halt that triggered a short full course yellow.

When the racing resumed, Nisan e.dam’s Oliver Rowland clashed with Virgin Racing’s Sam Bird, a contact that destroyed the former’s front wing and spun the latter who then dropped to P19.

Günther made good use early on of his attack mode, blasting past Venturi’s Mortara to seize third. The German continued to build his momentum as he moved into second before slipping past Evans on the approach to Turn 9 with 25 minutes to go.

Behind, Wehrlein lost a spot to Jean-Eric Vergne, with the Frenchman’s DS teammate da Costa sitting fourth at that point. But damaged front left bodywork on JEV’s car forced the ladder to give up his position to the Brazilian and eventually sent him into the pits when the DS Techeetah charger retired.

On a roll, Da Costa passed runner-up Evans and proceeded to hunt down Günther, catching up with the BMW i Andretti driver and barging his way past at Turn 10 as he forced Gûnther to run wide.

But with less than 60 seconds remaining on the clock, Günther was determined to recapture what he felt was rightfully his.

The 22-year-old regained his hard-earned lead going into Turn 9 to become Formula E’s youngest winner, Günther leading home Da Costa, Evans, Wehrlein and Nyck De Vries.

In the championship standings, Mercedes’ Stoffel Vandoorne put himself in charge after three rounds, the Belgian leading Sims by a mere 3 points.

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Jaguar's Mitch Evans on pole for Santiago E-Prix

Jaguar’s Mitch Evans will start today’s Santiago E-Prix in Chile from pole position, having dominating an eventful qualifying session on Saturday afternoon.

It’s the second weekend of the 2019-2020 ABB FIA Formula E championship, following wins for Virgin’s Sam Bird and Andretti’s Alexander Sims in last month’s double-header held in Diriyah, Saudi Arabia.

Porsche’s André Lotterer had been the first man out on track in qualifying, and he was able to go second fastest in the group behind Mercedes’ Stoffel Vandoorne despite being the designated ‘track sweeper’ for the session.

Bird and Sims were both off the pace, while Lucas di Grassi ran wide and came to a brief halt in turn 9 on his flying lap after Nissan’s Oliver Rowland ran into the barrier on his full power lap.

In the second group, Venturi’s Edoardo Mortara went fastest of anyone so far despite having to find his way past Robin Frijns who went for a full 360 degree spin at turn 1 in the Virgin. Nyck de Vries was second quickest for Mercedes ahead of reigning champion Jean-Éric Vergne, with the top three all within one tenth of each other.

Group three was dominated by Evans, the evolving street circuit allowing him to find a whopping six tenths over Mortara with his lap of 1:04.941s. The Swiss driver’s earlier time was also beaten by Andretti’s Max Guenther and by the Mahindra of Pascal Wehrlein, whose team mate Jérôme d’Ambrosio suffered a sudden gearbox issue through the final corner of his push lap.

The honours in the final group were clinched by Nissan’s Sébastien Buemi, with Felipe Massa second for Venturi and Nio’s Oliver Turvey a surprise third fastest. All three were quicker than Mortara, which meant that the group two pacesetter finished seventh overall and narrowly failed to make it through to the final superpole shootout.

Mitch Evans - Santiago, January 2020

© Jaguar

That left Wehrlein as the first of the six drivers to go again to complete for the top three rows. His time of 1:05.645s was a little over a tenth slower than his group stage effort but still to the good by 0.143s over Turvey’s effort that followed.

Next up was Massa, who was able to control a dangerous touch of oversteer in the middle sector to avert disaster and match Wehrlein’s time to the thousandth of a second. Buemi also struggled for grip on his lap, and as a result ended up bottom of the pile at the end of his effort.

Guenther was the last-man-but-one to set a time, and it was a full half second clear of the rest of the field to take provisional pole, with just Evans still to go. The Kiwi was more than up to the task, his time of 1:04.827s shaving almost another three tenths off the previous leading superpole time.

It means Evans and Guenther will line up on the front row ahead of Wehrlein and Massa, followed by Turvey and Buemi. Alongside Mortara will be de Vries, with Vandoorne and DS Techeetah’s António Félix da Costa rounding out the top ten.

Vergne just misses out in 11th, with Porsche’s Neel Jani in 12th followed by Audi’s Daniel Abt. Lotterar, Sims and Bird are next up followed by Brendon Hartley, James Caldo and Nico Muller. Those drivers who hit problems in the group stage – d’Ambrosio, Frijns, Rowland and di Grassi – take positions 20 through 23.

2020 ABB FIA Formula E Santiago e-Prix qualifying results

Earlier in the day, Bird’s best lap of 1:04.914s had topped the first 45-minute free practice by 0.150s from da Costa, with Mortara third quickest. The session saw a brief scare for Sims who came to a halt early on with a suspected recurrence of Friday’s battery issues, but a simple reboot fixed the problem. Later in the session there was contact between Rowland and Gunther.

The shorter 30-minute second practice saw Rowland claim the session honours with a time of 1:04.799s putting him 0.131s ahead of Felipe Massa in the second Venturi, with Evans third. Bird was only 22nd fastest on this occasion. There were two red flags disrupting this latter session, the first of which were due to cooling fans being left on Hartley’s GEOX Dragon which later fell off onto the track at turn 1.

The second red flag had been for NIO 333’s Ma Qinghua hitting the wall at turn 5 having lost the rear under braking, after which the session did not resume. The team was not able to repair the car in time for him to take part in qualifying.

Qinghua should still be able to line-up at the back of the grid for the race itself, which is scheduled to get underway at 4pm local time, or 7pm GMT.

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Formula E attracting oil giants to the fold

Oil giants familiar to fans of fossil-fuelled Formula 1 are finding a new focus for their energies in the all-electric world of Formula E.

Shell, decades-long sponsors of F1 glamour team Ferrari, are partnering the Nissan and Mahindra Formula E outfits while branding for French giant Total features on the cars of champions DS Techeetah.

They will be racing again in Saturday’s ePrix in the Chilean capital Santiago.

“Most people looking at a Formula E car or indeed an electric road vehicle would think there´s no content from a company like ours,” Richard Tucker, General Manager of Shell Lubricants Technology, told Reuters.

“But there are still lubricants and coolants involved in that technology, and we want to be pioneering in that space.”

Formula E, a city-based series now in its sixth season and soon to acquire FIA world championship status, has become the series of choice for car manufacturers looking to promote electric vehicles and test the technology.

Germany’s big four of Porsche, Mercedes, BMW and Audi are competing alongside the likes of Jaguar, Nissan, Citroen’s DS brand, China’s Nio and Monaco-based Venturi.

“Electrification is the big topic within the whole auto industry so to be a credible part of that journey you want to be involved in many different aspects of it,” said Tucker.

For a company like Shell, keen to highlight an increasing investment in wind power, brand association is only a part of the equation.

Total also emphasises its involvement in solar energy on the Techeetah website.

Formula E, which started its season with races in the world’s biggest oil producer Saudi Arabia, presents itself as a vehicle for change as well as an important test laboratory for road car technology.

Tucker emphasised the interest for Shell in developing ‘E fluids’ from natural gas turned into liquid at the company’s plant in Qatar.

“If you charge your phone, you know that it gets a little bit warm. If you´re doing that on a big scale, particularly if you want to do it quickly for your car…, then you´ve got to take that heat away from the batteries,” said Tucker.

“There’s lots of variations on the theme but the one that we believe is a winner for the future is so-called immersion cooling, because the batteries are in direct contact with the liquid that is the heat-transfer medium for you.

“So we are developing a range of fluids for immersion or direct cooling.”

The electric motors require greases while lubricants need to show advanced anti-foaming properties because the gearbox is spinning so fast.

Formula E founder Alejandro Agag, who now spends most of his time on a planned new Extreme E series, said the oil companies were welcome.

“It is a big change. Those companies also have the key to make a big change because it´s not people who are in their home watching TV that are going to make the change,” he told Reuters recently.


Formula E not a threat to F1's future, insists Carey

Formula 1 CEO Chase Carey says that the sport is not under threat from the rising popularity of the all-electric Formula E championship, which embarked on its sixth season last month in Diriyah.

“Formula E is a very different vehicle today [to F1],” he told CNN this week. “[It’s] largely a social cause and, you know, it’s a street party.”

Compared to Formula E, Carey insisted that F1 operated on a completely different level.

“I think we compete with everything out there,” he said. “It’s important that we make our sport everything that makes it special. It’s a unique sport that combines technology and sport, it’s a sport that shocks your senses.

“It’s a sport that has incredible drivers, taking incredible risks, with incredible talent and it’s a sport that really is a spectacle.

“It’s not just a two-hour event,” he continued. “We’re here for three days, we’ve got a variety of things going on.

“There’s a depth and richness to it that really makes it unique and I think it’s important for us to highlight what makes us unique against everything else out there.”

However Carey admits that F1 needs to become more environmentally responsible, both in its race technology and how the the series itself is run.

F1 has been criticised for its estimated current annual output of 255,000 tonnes of carbon dioxide. In response, F1 management has unveiled a ten-year plan to become carbon neutral by 2030.

Some of that criticism has come from within the sport, with reigning world champion Lewis Hamilton among those to express concern about the global impact of F1 and also about diversity within the sport.

Lewis Hamilton (GBR) Mercedes AMG F1 with Chase Carey (USA) Formula One Group Chairman.

While Hamilton’s comments have been condemned as being hypocritical given his jet-setting lifestyle, Carey is in full agreement with the Briton.

“I certainly agree,” says Chase. “We’ve said it’s one of our core objectives. Over the next few years, we’ve identified the environmental issues as one we’re going to tackle.”

“Lewis has really been in many cases, you know, an incredible leader in those initiatives,” he continued. “Obviously there are many causes he has been public about that he is interested in pursuing.”

And Carey said that it was the big personalities and superstars within the sport that were a big part in what distinguished F1 from the rest of the sporting landscape.

“How important are the drivers? They’re critical. Sports are based on heroes and our biggest heroes are the drivers

“[Lewis] is a six-time world champion, so you know, the importance of him speaks for itself. He’s not just one of the great drivers today. He’s one of the great drivers of all time.”

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Massa: Formula E will entice F1 drivers

Felipe Massa reckons Formula E will attract any driver not making it into Formula 1 as the electric car series is “getting bigger and bigger”.

This weekend the sixth season of Formula E gets underway in Saudi Arabia with back-to-back events on Friday and Saturday.

This season’s field includes car manufacturers Porsche and Mercedes, who are making their FE debuts as works teams.

Massa is one of the 24 drivers competing, lining up on the grid for ROKiT Venturi Racing.

“Formula E is doing exactly what needs to be done. It is growing,” the Brazilian told the Mirror.

“When a championship is growing and getting bigger and bigger, all the big names are interested.

“I was interested. I was following Formula E from the beginning and it was interesting. It was the only championship I was looking to come and race after Formula One.

“I concentrate on Formula E, because I believe in the future of Formula E more than I believe in the future of the other championship.

“I am sure that any driver that does not have the possibility to stay in Formula One, they will try and come to Formula E, I am 100 per cent sure.”

Last year, his first season in Formula E, Massa secured one podium finish with a third-place result at the Monaco ePrix.

“I always say that comparing Formula E to the other championships is like comparing playing football in the field and playing football in the sand,” he added.

“It is the same sport, but how you play it is different. The way you run, the way the ball is jumping, the strategy, everything is different. It is the same for Formula E.”

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Hartley explains why he missed out on Porsche Formula E role

When it comes to sportscar racing, former Toro Rosso driver Brendon Hartley has been long associated with Porsche and was a key part of the works team’s 2017 victory at the 24 Hours of Le Mans.

So it was something of a surprise when the German manufacturer decided not to include the New Zealander in its driver line-up for its maiden season in the ABB FIA Formula E championship.

Hartley explained that Porsche had decided it needed to have a more experienced line-up in place to help it hit the ground running in its first campaign in the all-electric series.

With that in mind, Porsche signed Andre Lotterer from the title-winning Techeetah team to partner Neel Jani, who will make his series debut in Formula E in the season opener in Diriyah on Friday.

“I would have loved to have taken the seat but there was never a promise,” Hartley told Autosport magazine this week. “There was always the chance – even late on into the project, I was doing a good job in testing

“But I think for them to take two rookies it would have been a high risk,” he acknowledged. “I always understood Neel was already signed, so it made sense that they took another driver with experience – a known quantity.”

“I always knew that that could have been on the cards,” he said, insisting that he harboured no bad feelings over the outcome.

Hartley will still be on the grid for the doubleheader even after securing a spot with the GEOX Dragon Racing team instead alongside Nico Muller.

“There is no animosity from my side they were incredibly fair to actually allow me to go and take on an opportunity in another race team.

“I have to thank them for that and now I am really looking forward to this new project with Dragon.”

GEOX Dragon Racing on track.


The 30-year-old from Palmerston North predicted that Porsche would be competitive straight out of the gate, and said that there was bound to be a “friendly rivalry” between the works team and himself.

“I’m sure I’m still welcome to go down and have a coffee and say ‘g’day’,” he said.

However the switch does mean that he will give up his role as a Porsche factory driver, as there’s “obviously a conflict if we’re competing against each other”.

“I’d like to think I’ll always be somewhat a part of the family, but contractually I won’t be involved next year.”

With Porsche no longer taking part in the World Endurance Championship, Hartley is now putting his sportscar experience to good use by linking up with the Toyota LMP1 team in place of Fernando Alonso. That makes him a WEC team mate with Formula E rival Sebastian Buemi.

The schedules for the two series clash in March, with Hartley opting to take part in the Sebring 12 hours event over Formula E’s visit to China the same weekend.

“Contractually for me the WEC takes priority,” he explained. “It’s not ideal, but I’m happy to still have the opportunity to take part in both championships.”

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Formula E: Porsche and Mercedes kick-off new racing era

Formula E starts its sixth season in Saudi Arabia on Friday with debutants Porsche and Mercedes hoping to carry their respective success in sports cars and Formula One to a new all-electric battleground.

French driver Jean-Eric Vergne, the first double champion, is aiming to complete his title hat-trick with the Chinese-owned DS Techeetah team in a series humming with renewed energy.

The presence of four German giants, with BMW and Audi regulars already, adds luster to a city-based championship that has grown steadily since a financially precarious first season in 2014.

Formula E recently reported record revenues and a first ever profit and, burnishing environmentally-conscious credentials with an emphasis on sustainability, feels increasingly in tune with the spirit of the times.

Nissan, Jaguar, Citroen, China’s Nio and India’s Mahindra are also involved.

The learning curve will be steep for the newcomers, in a championship that saw nine different winners in 13 races last season and where success costs a fraction of Formula One’s bloated budgets.

“They will have done their homework. They are not starting from scratch, they have a lot of resource and clever people behind them,” says Envision Virgin Racing managing director Sylvain Filippi.

“I hope they do really well, because it makes the competition even more exciting, but it’s not going to be easy.”

For Mercedes, the dominant force in Formula One for the past six years and the only carmaker involved in both, Formula E opens a new chapter in their 125-year racing history.

Their drivers are Belgian ex-McLaren F1 racer Stoffel Vandoorne and 2019 F2 champion Nyck de Vries of the Netherlands.

Porsche, part of the Volkswagen Group that includes Audi, have German Andre Lotterer and Swiss racer Neel Jani as their lineup.

The series reported revenues of more than 200 million euros ($221.12 million) last September and has grown to 14 races, with a first in the Indonesian capital Jakarta next June before a London finale.

Former Manchester United commercial director Jamie Reigle has joined from the NFL’s Los Angeles Rams franchise, taking on the chief executive role vacated by founder Alejandro Agag.

“I genuinely believe that we have the zeitgeist in terms of one of the most compelling global sports properties with potential for income growth,” he told reporters.

“I was at Heathrow (airport) the other day and there were two Formula E ads. We’ve done a really good job in terms of the business to business side, brands recognizing that this is the future. I think the task and the challenge now is ‘can we get that audience to grow and be really engaged?” he added.

Saudi Arabia will host two races on the 22nd and 23rd in Ad Diriyah, on the outskirts of Riyadh.

The series has Liberty Global and Discovery Communications as major shareholders.


Mercedes see themselves as 'beginners' in Formula E

The Mercedes-Benz EQ Formula E Team admits that it is facing a steep learning curve as it heads into its first-ever two races in the all-electric championship this weekend.

And with back-to-back races in Diriyah on Friday and Saturday, the squad will have to learn those lessons fast if it’s to avoid giving its rivals an immediate advantage.

“Finally, the day has come that everyone in the team has been working towards,” team principal Ian James commented this week.

“Our two cars will make their first competitive outing this week. We’ve worked hard over the last twelve months to devise the best possible setup and achieve the necessary consistency for our race debut at Diriyah.

“The season opener is not the end of this journey but rather the beginning,” he cautioned. “We are conscious of our status as beginners. We therefore have to learn quickly from errors as they occur and to continue developing as a team.”

James added that the team was aiming “to make our learning curve as steep as possible.”

“Finishing the two races somewhere in the points would obviously be fantastic,” he added. “But no matter how this first race turns out for us, I would like to express my gratitude here and now to the entire team for their tireless efforts.

“What I’ve experienced over the past few months has been the epitome of commitment in terms of teamwork.”

The team has been able to rely on the experience of former McLaren driver Stoffel Vandoorne, who after leaving F1 a year ago has already completed a season of competition in the ABB FIA Formula E championship with the Mercedes-affiliated HWA Racelab.

“I can hardly wait to get racing again,” commented the Belgian. “Testing is very nice, but it’s good to be switching back to race mode and to see where we are compared to the other teams.

Mercedes-Benz EQ Formula E Team on track.

© Mercedes

“It’s not going to be easy, and it is hard to make any sort of forecast. We have to stay focused and try not to make mistakes. If we manage to do that, we should be in with a chance of a decent result.”

Vandoorne will be joined on the grid by newly crowned Formula 2 champion Nyck de Vries, who like Mercedes is also making his debut in the series.

“I’m very excited about competing in Formula E as a team for the first time and finding out how we shape up on our debut,” said the Dutch 24-year-old Dutch driver.

“I have the feeling that we have bonded together well as a team in the past few weeks. Now I’m ready to race again and to go up against our opponents on the track.”

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Vergne: Eco-conscious Hamilton 'should switch to Formula E'

ABB FIA Formula E champion Jean-Eric Vergne has said that his F1 counterpart Lewis Hamilton should consider dropping out of the Grand Prix circuit, and move to the all-electric series instead.

Vergne was speaking in response to Hamilton’s social media posts this week in which he expressed despair over what was happening in the world, particularly the state of the environment and the threat of climate change.

Hamilton was seeking to promote a vegan lifestyle, but his comments attracted criticism from those people pointing to his jet-setting life-style and the environmental impact of F1.

Vergne said he agreed with much of what Hamilton had to say – and suggested that switching to Formula E would give the five-time world champion a better platform to promote his views.

“To be honest with you not even two years ago I would have disagreed with what he said,” Vergne told this week.

“But today I have a greater awareness – thanks to people like him, thanks to many other athletes in the world that are basically saying the same thing.

“He probably receives a lot of criticism [for] racing in a petrol car creating a lot more pollution than any other sport in the world.

“[But] he’s a lot more aware about the problems we are facing as human beings,” Vergne insisted. “He even sold his jet.

“I agree 100 per cent with him and I want to achieve more in Formula E to join him, that he’s not the only racing driver speaking his mind.

“The younger generation needs to grow up with the things that we can teach them, exactly like Lewis did.

“That’s why I think it will be a logical step for him to come in Formula E, to do a lot more than just being a racing driver.

“A lot more than just being the greatest racing driver of all time, but to change people’s mentality and inspire younger generations.”

Mercedes boss Toto Wolff has already indicated that he wouldn’t get in the way of Hamilton trying out the latest Formula E car.

“Lewis follows a lot of motorsports and we have certainly already talked about Formula E,” reported the Daily Express newspaper.

“When we were both unable to sleep in Shanghai, it came on TV and we sat together watching. We exchanged some ideas there then.

“Lewis is a versatile driver who really has an eye for that sport,” Wolff confirmed. “If the popularity for Formula E will increase, then he really is someone who is open to it.

“But for now, his focus is still on Formula 1.”

Mercedes is making its debut as a Formula E constructor this season, with a racing line-up consisting of former McLaren F1 driver Stoffel Vandoorne and newly crowned Formula 2 champion Nyck de Vries.

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