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Resultater Formel 1 – Brasil GP 2022

Lignende saker

Formel 1-sirkuset har flyttet seg til Brasil for årets Brasil GP i Sao Paulo fra 11. - 13. november. Program, TV-tider og resultater for hele helgen finner du her.

Publisert 13. november 2022 i Motorsport

Resultater Formel 1 – Brasil GP:

Autódromo José Carlos Pace, Sao Paulo – Brasil

11.-13. november 2022

På TV: Viasport / Viaplay
Motorsport på TV

Live timing alle dager (krever abonnenment)

Fortløpende resultater

(*norske klokkeslett)

Fredag 11. november:

Kl 16.30: Testkjøring 1
Kl 20.00: Kvalifisering

Lørdag 12. november

Kl 16.30: Testkjøring 2
Kl 20.30: Sprintløp (1/3 av et ordinært løp og uten pitstop, det gis 8 VM-poeng til vinneren ned til  poeng til 8. plassen)

Søndag 13. november

Kl 19.00: Brasil GP


Sao Paulo GP

Pos. No. Driver Constructor Laps Time/Retired Grid Points
1 63 United Kingdom George Russell Mercedes 71 1:38:34.044 1 261
2 44 United Kingdom Lewis Hamilton Mercedes 71 +1.529 2 18
3 55 Spain Carlos Sainz Jr. Ferrari 71 +4.051 7 15
4 16 Monaco Charles Leclerc Ferrari 71 +8.441 5 12
5 14 Spain Fernando Alonso AlpineRenault 71 +9.561 17 10
6 1 Netherlands Max Verstappen Red Bull RacingRBPT 71 +10.056 3 8
7 11 Mexico Sergio Pérez Red Bull RacingRBPT 71 +14.080 4 6
8 31 France Esteban Ocon AlpineRenault 71 +18.690 16 4
9 77 Finland Valtteri Bottas Alfa RomeoFerrari 71 +22.552 14 2
10 18 Canada Lance Stroll Aston Martin AramcoMercedes 71 +23.552 15 1
11 5 Germany Sebastian Vettel Aston Martin AramcoMercedes 71 +26.183 9
12 24 China Zhou Guanyu Alfa RomeoFerrari 71 +29.325 13
13 47 Germany Mick Schumacher HaasFerrari 71 +29.899 12
14 10 France Pierre Gasly AlphaTauriRBPT 71 +31.8672 10
15 23 Thailand Alexander Albon WilliamsMercedes 71 +36.016 19
16 6 Canada Nicholas Latifi WilliamsMercedes 71 +37.038 18
17 22 Japan Yuki Tsunoda AlphaTauriRBPT 70 +1 lap PL
Ret 4 United Kingdom Lando Norris McLarenMercedes 50 Gearbox 6
Ret 20 Denmark Kevin Magnussen HaasFerrari 0 Collision 8
Ret 3 Australia Daniel Ricciardo McLarenMercedes 0 Collision 11
Fastest lap: United Kingdom George Russell (Mercedes) – 1:13.785 (lap 61)


Pos. No. Driver Constructor Laps Time/Retired Grid Points Final
1 63 United Kingdom George Russell Mercedes 24 30:11.307 3 8 1
2 55 Spain Carlos Sainz Jr. Ferrari 24 +3.995 5 7 71
3 44 United Kingdom Lewis Hamilton Mercedes 24 +4.492 8 6 2
4 1 Netherlands Max Verstappen Red Bull RacingRBPT 24 +10.494 2 5 3
5 11 Mexico Sergio Pérez Red Bull RacingRBPT 24 +11.855 9 4 4
6 16 Monaco Charles Leclerc Ferrari 24 +13.133 10 3 5
7 4 United Kingdom Lando Norris McLarenMercedes 24 +25.624 4 2 6
8 20 Denmark Kevin Magnussen HaasFerrari 24 +28.768 1 1 8
9 5 Germany Sebastian Vettel Aston Martin AramcoMercedes 24 +30.218 13 9
10 10 France Pierre Gasly AlphaTauriRBPT 24 +34.170 12 10
11 3 Australia Daniel Ricciardo McLarenMercedes 24 +39.395 14 11
12 47 Germany Mick Schumacher HaasFerrari 24 +41.159 20 12
13 24 China Zhou Guanyu Alfa RomeoFerrari 24 +41.763 17 13
14 77 Finland Valtteri Bottas Alfa RomeoFerrari 24 +42.338 18 14
15 14 Spain Fernando Alonso AlpineRenault 24 +48.985 7 15
16 22 Japan Yuki Tsunoda AlphaTauriRBPT 24 +50.306 19 16
17 18 Canada Lance Stroll Aston Martin AramcoMercedes 24 +50.700 15 17
18 31 France Esteban Ocon AlpineRenault 24 +51.756 6 18
19 6 Canada Nicholas Latifi WilliamsMercedes 24 +1:16.850 16 19
Ret 23 Thailand Alexander Albon WilliamsMercedes 12 11 20
Fastest lap: Monaco Charles Leclerc (Ferrari) – 1:08.321 (lap 4)


Pos. No. Driver Constructor Qualifying times Sprint
Q1 Q2 Q3
1 20 Denmark Kevin Magnussen HaasFerrari 1:13.954 1:11.410 1:11.674 1
2 1 Netherlands Max Verstappen Red Bull RacingRBPT 1:13.625 1:10.881 1:11.775 2
3 63 United Kingdom George Russell Mercedes 1:14.427 1:11.318 1:12.059 3
4 4 United Kingdom Lando Norris McLarenMercedes 1:13.106 1:11.377 1:12.263 4
5 55 Spain Carlos Sainz Jr. Ferrari 1:14.680 1:10.890 1:12.357 5
6 31 France Esteban Ocon AlpineRenault 1:14.663 1:11.587 1:12.425 6
7 14 Spain Fernando Alonso AlpineRenault 1:13.542 1:11.394 1:12.504 7
8 44 United Kingdom Lewis Hamilton Mercedes 1:13.403 1:11.539 1:12.611 8
9 11 Mexico Sergio Pérez Red Bull RacingRBPT 1:13.613 1:11.456 1:15.601 9
10 16 Monaco Charles Leclerc Ferrari 1:14.486 1:10.950 No time 10
11 23 Thailand Alexander Albon WilliamsMercedes 1:14.324 1:11.631 N/A 11
12 10 France Pierre Gasly AlphaTauriRBPT 1:14.371 1:11.675 N/A 12
13 5 Germany Sebastian Vettel Aston Martin AramcoMercedes 1:13.597 1:11.678 N/A 13
14 3 Australia Daniel Ricciardo McLarenMercedes 1:14.931 1:12.140 N/A 14
15 18 Canada Lance Stroll Aston Martin AramcoMercedes 1:14.398 1:12.210 N/A 15
16 6 Canada Nicholas Latifi WilliamsMercedes 1:15.095 N/A N/A 16
17 24 China Zhou Guanyu Alfa RomeoFerrari 1:15.197 N/A N/A 17
18 77 Finland Valtteri Bottas Alfa RomeoFerrari 1:15.486 N/A N/A 18
19 22 Japan Yuki Tsunoda AlphaTauriRBPT 1:16.264 N/A N/A 19
20 47 Germany Mick Schumacher HaasFerrari 1:16.361 N/A N/A 20
107% time: 1:18.223

Banen i Brasil GP – Autódromo José Carlos Pace

Terminliste Formel 1-sesongen 2022

Hjemmeside Brasil GP

Om Brasil GP:

Interlagos, São Paulo

A Brazilian Grand Prix was first held in 1972 at Interlagos, although it was not part of the Formula One World Championship. Typical of European motorsports at the time, this race was done as a test to convince the FIA if the Interlagos circuit and its organizers could capably hold a Grand Prix. Like most major circuits used for Grands Prix in Latin America such as the Hermanos Rodríguez Autodrome in Mexico City, Interlagos was (and still is) located in the confines of a sprawling urban neighborhood in a very large city. The following year, however, the race was first included in the official calendar, and it was won by defending world champion and São Paulo native Emerson Fittipaldi. In 1974, Fittipaldi won again in rain soaked conditions, and the year after, another São Paulo native, Carlos Pace, won the race in his Brabham, followed by Fittipaldi. 1977 was won by Reutemann, but the drivers began complaining about Interlagos’s very rough surface, and the event was then relocated for a year to the new Jacarepaguá circuit in Rio de Janeiro.

After a year in Rio, the race returned to Interlagos, with new and upgraded facilities for the next two seasons; this race was won by Jacques Laffite to complete his and Ligier’s conquest of the opening South American rounds in Argentina and Brazil. But the Interlagos surface was still very bumpy. The original arrangement from 1978 onwards was to alternate the Brazilian Grand Prix between the São Paulo and Rio circuits; the 1980 race was originally supposed to be held at Jacarepaguá but parts of that circuit (which was originally built on a swamp) were beginning to sink into the soft ground and the circuit disintegrated badly, so the 1980 Grand Prix was to be relocated to Interlagos. But by this time, the population of São Paulo had risen from 5 to 8 million over the space of 10 years; the area surrounding the track was becoming increasingly run-down and surrounding the circuit did not look good for Formula One, which thanks to worldwide television exposure was becoming something of a glamorous spectacle. Formula One was originally supposed to come back to Interlagos for the 1981 season after the track surface there would be repaved; it turned out that F1 came back a year too early. The drivers were dissatisfied with the safety conditions of the very bumpy 7.873 km (4.892 mi) Interlagos circuit which had not been changed after the previous year’s improvements. The ground-effect wing cars of that year had a tendency to bounce up and down thanks to the suction created by the cars’ wing-shaped underbodies, and they were more stiffly suspended than before; so these fragile cars were barely tolerant of such a rough track and were very unpleasant to drive. The bad surface was so rough that the bumps caused mechanical problems for some cars. Also, the barriers and catch-fence arrangements were not adequate enough for Formula One. Jody Scheckter attempted to stop the race from going ahead but this did not work and the race ended up being won by Frenchman René Arnoux. With Formula One’s more glamorous image being better suited to the better-looking city of Rio de Janeiro, the F1 circus went back to Rio again and the circuit went on to host the 1980s turbo era.

Jacarepaguá, Rio de Janeiro

In 1978 the Brazilian Grand Prix moved to Jacarepaguá in Rio de Janeiro. Argentine Carlos Reutemann dominated in his Ferrari, which was equipped with superior Michelin tyres. This proved to be the French company’s first victory in Formula One. Reutemann was followed by home favorite Fittipaldi and defending champion Niki Lauda.

After the emergence in 1980 of Rio de Janeiro racer Nelson Piquet, the decline of Interlagos and the retirement of Fittipaldi, Brazilian fans lobbied to host the Brazilian GP in Piquet’s home town. The flat Jacarepaguá circuit, like Interlagos before it, proved to be extremely demanding: most corners were long and fast, some were slightly banked and the track had a very abrasive surface. Due to the FIA calendar, which invariably had the Brazilian GP at the beginning of the season thus in the Southern hemisphere summer and the tropical weather of Rio, most races were held under very high temperatures and high humidity. Due to all of those circumstances, Grands Prix at Rio were highly demanding and most drivers who won it were exhausted in the end.

In 1981, Carlos Reutemann disobeyed team orders to let his teammate Alan Jones by and took the victory; the following year Piquet finished 1st and Keke Rosberg finished 2nd but because of the FISA–FOCA war, Piquet and Rosberg were both disqualified for being underweight in post-race scrutineering, and the race victory was given to 3rd placed Alain Prost, who would go on to win at Jacarepaguá 4 more times (thus earning the nickname «the King of Rio»). The race also saw Italian Riccardo Patrese retire due to physical exhaustion (a very rare occurrence in F1, but quite common at Rio). Piquet won in 1983 and 1986, and the 1988 race was particularly notable, as up-and-coming star Ayrton Senna started from the pit-lane in his first race for McLaren; he began a furious charge that brought him up to second behind his teammate Prost; but he was disqualified for switching to his spare car after the parade lap had begun. The 1989 event was the last race at Jacarepaguá. It was won by British driver Nigel Mansell in his Ferrari, in the first Grand Prix won by a car with a semi-automatic gearbox, and it also saw German Bernd Schneider and American Eddie Cheever collide, and Cheever collapsed twice after he exited his car due to exhaustion.

Return to a new Interlagos

São Paulo native Ayrton Senna’s success thus far in Formula One had city officials working hard to revamp the Interlagos circuit in a $15 million investment to shorten and smooth over the circuit. In 1990 the Grand Prix returned to a shortened Interlagos, where it has stayed since. The Interlagos circuit has created some of the most exciting and memorable races in recent Formula One history, and is regarded as one of the most challenging and exciting circuits on the F1 calendar.

The first race at the new Interlagos in 1990 was won by Alain Prost, who won his 40th career race (the most ever at that point in time) and his 6th Brazilian Grand Prix. It wasn’t a popular win, as the events of the previous year’s Japanese Grand Prix were still fresh in the minds of many Brazilians: Prost was seen as having been given the Drivers’ title by FIA president Jean-Marie Balestre at Senna’s expense after Senna was disqualified from that race in Japan. The Brazilian, a home favorite, finished 3rd in Brazil after leading much of the race but then hitting his backmarker ex-teammate Satoru Nakajima in a Tyrrell. 1991 saw the patriotic Senna emotionally win his first Brazilian Grand Prix. His McLaren’s manual gearbox was losing gears quickly and close to the end, he only had 6th gear left. This made the car much more difficult and physically demanding to drive, but he still eventually won holding off Williams driver Riccardo Patrese. His exhaustion was so high that had to be extricated from his car. 1992 saw Mansell dominate the weekend and the rest of the season. 1993 was a race of variables; it began to rain heavily early into the race and Prost, now driving a Williams, had a rare accident on the main straight and retired. Senna went on to win in a McLaren from Prost’s teammate Damon Hill. 1994 saw Senna, now driving for Williams, spin his recalcitrant car going through Juncao late into the race. He was running in 2nd, trying to catch German Michael Schumacher, who went on to win. Senna would lose his life in an accident at the San Marino Grand Prix later in the year. 1995 was a very controversial race that initially had race winner Schumacher and Briton David Coulthard’s cars excluded for apparently using illegal fuel during the race, but then reinstated. 1996 saw Damon Hill win his first of 8 races that season. 1997 saw an accident at the start that involved 4 cars, and Canadian Jacques Villeneuve went off the course at the first corner; the race was stopped and restarted, and Villeneuve jumped into the spare car and won the race. 1998 saw a controversy surrounding McLaren – Ferrari had protested about their braking system, and it was then banned from the Brazilian Grand Prix, although it had been approved 4 times by FIA technical delegate Charlie Whiting. It didn’t matter much: Finnish McLaren driver Mika Häkkinen won the race anyway. 1999 saw local Rubens Barrichello lead for some time until the engine in his car failed, and Hakkinen won again.

The 2001 Grand Prix was notable for marking the explosive arrival of Juan Pablo Montoya onto the Formula One scene. The Colombian driver stunningly muscled his way past Michael Schumacher early on and led easily until an incident in which Arrows’s Jos Verstappen ran into the back of his Williams-BMW and ended his race. Montoya did eventually laid to rest the ghost of this event by winning the 2004 race in his final Grand Prix for Williams before moving to McLaren, holding off his future teammate Kimi Räikkönen to take a hard-fought victory. The 2001 race is also notable for two brothers, Michael and Ralf Schumacher, sharing a row on the starting grid for the first time.

Particularly memorable recent Brazilian Grands Prix include the 2003 race, which saw a maiden Grand Prix victory, highly unexpectedly, and amidst chaotic and unusual circumstances, for Jordan’s Giancarlo Fisichella. Heavy rain before and during the race produced problems with tyre selection which caught out many teams, which allowed the weak Minardi team to have a real chance for victory the only time ever, because they were the only team who prepared for the rainfall, but their drivers were also soon out. And treacherous track conditions caused multiple drivers to spin out of the race, including then-reigning World Champion Michael Schumacher, ending a remarkable run of race finishes dating back to the 2001 German Grand Prix. Amidst this, a number of drivers, including McLaren’s Kimi Räikkönen and David Coulthard, led the race, and, when a heavy accident involving Renault’s Fernando Alonso blocked the circuit and brought out the red flag, confusion reigned. Fisichella led the race at the time, having just overtaken Räikkönen; however, it was the Finn who was declared the race winner under the rule that stipulated that the race result in such circumstances was to be taken from the running order two laps prior to the race being stopped. This decision was overturned days later in the FIA Court of Appeal in Paris after new evidence came to light which proved that Fisichella had crossed the finish line in the lead for a second time before Alonso’s accident, and therefore was the rightful winner. The 2004 event marked the first time since the race’s admission to the Formula One Championship calendar that it was not one of the first three rounds of the championship season.

Fernando Alonso became the youngest ever Formula One World Champion at the 2005 Brazilian Grand Prix, his third place behind winner Juan Pablo Montoya and championship rival Kimi Räikkönen was enough to clinch the title with two races remaining.

For 2006, the Brazilian Grand Prix, as in 2004, was moved to the prestigious position of hosting the final round of the season, in what was Michael Schumacher’s first farewell to Formula One, before his return for the 2010 season. Starting from 10th position on the grid, Schumacher did an astonishing job on his last race. He fell to 19th position on the ninth lap due to a flat tyre caused by a minor collision with Giancarlo Fisichella when the former was trying to overtake the latter. After pitting for a new tyre he returned to the race, just in front of leader Massa, so almost being lapped, then passing several drivers to take the chequered flag in fourth place, after a dazzling passing manoeuvre on Kimi Räikkönen. His performance was not enough to give ‘Schumi’ his eighth trophy, as Fernando Alonso, who needed only one point to become World Champion again, finished in second place. Brazilian Felipe Massa took pole position and led the race from start to finish to get the second victory of his career and to be greeted by celebrations from his Brazilian supporters.

In March 2008, the mayor of São Paulo announced that he had signed a new deal with Bernie Ecclestone to continue the holding of the Brazilian Grand Prix. This deal allowed the Brazilian race to be on the calendar until 2015. With this, Interlagos was set for major improvements in its pit and paddock facilities.

In the final race of the 2008 season in Brazil, Lewis Hamilton became the youngest Formula One World Champion up to that point in Formula One history. After adopting a conservative strategy without risks for most of the race to secure at least 5th place, and the title, a late-race rain shower caused unexpected trouble. First, Hamilton was pushed down to 5th place by German Toyota driver Timo Glock who didn’t enter the pits for intermediates like most other front runners. With just 3 laps to go, Sebastian Vettel then also overtook the Briton on the track which meant he would end up with equal points to Massa, but with one fewer victory. While everybody was focusing on the battle between these two (Vettel managed to stay in front in the end), against all expectations both were able to overtake Glock, who had lost all grip with his dry-weather tyres, in the very last corner before the finishing straight. This meant that, while the McLaren Drivers’ Championship title rival Felipe Massa won the race in his Ferrari, Hamilton ultimately grabbed the fifth place he needed to become champion. Renault’s Fernando Alonso, the previous youngest champion, was second ahead of Massa’s teammate Kimi Räikkönen and Toro Rosso’s Sebastian Vettel.

The 2009 race determined another Drivers’ Champion, with Jenson Button in a Brawn finishing 5th to secure his only Drivers’ Championship over Vettel, now driving for Red Bull, who finished 4th; Vettel’s Australian teammate Mark Webber won the race ahead of Pole Robert Kubica. 2010 saw a wet qualifying and German Nico Hülkenberg drove an astonishing lap to put his non-competitive Williams on pole position. His countryman Vettel won the race ahead of Webber, and this race gave Red Bull the Constructors’ Championship, and it set up a 4-way duel for the Drivers’ title at the final round in Abu Dhabi. 2011 saw another Red Bull 1–2, but it was Webber this time who had won from Vettel, who had already won his second Drivers’ title in Japan earlier that year. 2012 was another classic race, where Vettel this time had to do battle with Spanish Ferrari driver Fernando Alonso. After making a very poor start which dropped him to 22nd, he climbed up to 6th which was enough to see him win his 3rd consecutive Drivers’ title. This race was also notable for being Michael Schumacher’s last ever F1 race: the legendary German had made a comeback with Mercedes in 2010, but he did not win a single race – a huge surprise, considering he was the most successful F1 driver in history. 2013 saw Vettel win his 9th consecutive race that season which was a new record. 2014 saw the totally dominant Mercedes duo of Nico Rosberg and Lewis Hamilton finish 1–2 in the race. 2015 saw Rosberg win again; he had spent most of that season demoralized and at the mercy of his teammate Hamilton, who won his 3rd Drivers’ Championship. 2016 saw continued Mercedes domination, but it was Hamilton who won with Rosberg second. But the Mercedes victory that day was overshadowed by heavy rain, multiple accidents and an astonishing drive from the Dutch teenager Max Verstappen, son of former F1 driver Jos Verstappen, who drove his Red Bull from 16th to 3rd in 15 laps after his team botched its tyre strategy.

Five Brazilian drivers have won the Brazilian Grand Prix, with Emerson Fittipaldi, Nelson Piquet, Ayrton Senna and Felipe Massa each winning twice, and Jose Carlos Pace winning once. The most wins ever is by the Frenchman Alain Prost, who has won the race 6 times (including 5 times at Jacarepaguá). Argentine driver Carlos Reutemann and Michael Schumacher have both won 4 times.

On 10 October 2013 it was announced that the contract for the Brazilian Grand Prix had been extended until 2022.

The scheduled 2020 race was cancelled by Formula One Management in July that year due to the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic, leaving promoters of the Interlagos race furious who say the losses they will make because of this and that it could mean the end of Formula One racing at the venue longer term.

Rumours of a return to Rio de Janeiro

In spring 2019, Jair Bolsonaro, the President of Brazil, announced that the Brazilian Grand Prix would move back to Rio de Janeiro. Because the Jacarepaguá circuit had been demolished to make way for the construction of facilities for the 2016 Summer Olympics, a new circuit is to be built in the Deodoro neighborhood of Rio de Janeiro. However, this was denied by Formula One’s commercial manager Sean Bratches.

In November 2020 a deal was signed which would see Formula One continue to race at Interlagos until 2025, albeit under the title of São Paulo Grand Prix. This was the first time that the race had been known as the São Paulo Grand Prix. The race’s contract was suspended in January 2021. Also in January 2021, with official confirmation in February 2021, the newly elected Mayor of Rio de Janeiro, Eduardo Paes, confirmed that the plans for the construction of the new circuit at Deodoro were scrapped, with the promise of finding a new suitable place for its construction.

Formula 1 drivers also expressed their concern for the environment about the project and Lewis Hamilton said, ‘I don’t think it’s a smart move. There is a global crisis with deforestation.

Tidligere vinnere av Brasil GP

Year Driver Constructor Location Report
1972 Argentina Carlos Reutemann BrabhamFord Interlagos Report
1973 Brazil Emerson Fittipaldi LotusFord Interlagos Report
1974 Brazil Emerson Fittipaldi McLarenFord Report
1975 Brazil Carlos Pace BrabhamFord Report
1976 Austria Niki Lauda Ferrari Report
1977 Argentina Carlos Reutemann Ferrari Report
1978 Argentina Carlos Reutemann Ferrari Jacarepaguá Report
1979 France Jacques Laffite LigierFord Interlagos Report
1980 France René Arnoux Renault Report
1981 Argentina Carlos Reutemann WilliamsFord Jacarepaguá Report
1982 France Alain Prost[a] Renault Report
1983 Brazil Nelson Piquet BrabhamBMW Report
1984 France Alain Prost McLarenTAG Report
1985 France Alain Prost McLarenTAG Report
1986 Brazil Nelson Piquet WilliamsHonda Report
1987 France Alain Prost McLarenTAG Report
1988 France Alain Prost McLarenHonda Report
1989 United Kingdom Nigel Mansell Ferrari Report
1990 France Alain Prost Ferrari Interlagos Report
1991 Brazil Ayrton Senna McLarenHonda Report
1992 United Kingdom Nigel Mansell WilliamsRenault Report
1993 Brazil Ayrton Senna McLarenFord Report
1994 Germany Michael Schumacher BenettonFord Report
1995 Germany Michael Schumacher BenettonRenault Report
1996 United Kingdom Damon Hill WilliamsRenault Report
1997 Canada Jacques Villeneuve WilliamsRenault Report
1998 Finland Mika Häkkinen McLarenMercedes Report
1999 Finland Mika Häkkinen McLarenMercedes Report
2000 Germany Michael Schumacher Ferrari Report
2001 United Kingdom David Coulthard McLarenMercedes Report
2002 Germany Michael Schumacher Ferrari Report
2003 Italy Giancarlo Fisichella JordanFord Report
2004 Colombia Juan Pablo Montoya WilliamsBMW Report
2005 Colombia Juan Pablo Montoya McLarenMercedes Report
2006 Brazil Felipe Massa Ferrari Report
2007 Finland Kimi Räikkönen Ferrari Report
2008 Brazil Felipe Massa Ferrari Report
2009 Australia Mark Webber Red Bull RacingRenault Report
2010 Germany Sebastian Vettel Red Bull RacingRenault Report
2011 Australia Mark Webber Red Bull RacingRenault Report
2012 United Kingdom Jenson Button McLarenMercedes Report
2013 Germany Sebastian Vettel Red Bull RacingRenault Report
2014 Germany Nico Rosberg Mercedes Report
2015 Germany Nico Rosberg Mercedes Report
2016 United Kingdom Lewis Hamilton Mercedes Report
2017 Germany Sebastian Vettel Ferrari Report
2018 United Kingdom Lewis Hamilton Mercedes Report
2019 Netherlands Max Verstappen Red Bull RacingHonda Report
2020 Cancelled due to the COVID-19 pandemic[16]
2021 United Kingdom Lewis Hamilton Mercedes Interlagos Report
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