Leaked image potentially shows what Formula One cars could look like in 2021

The changes, which are designed to make the sport more entertaining and attractive to fans, were shown on a mock Ferrari car and included many differences to this years’ cars.

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A concept idea created by F1’s managing director of motorsport Ross Brawn has been leaked across social media platforms ahead of this weekend’s Singapore race weekend.

Brawn’s vision for the new look cars, set for 2021, was delivered in a ‘tech talk’ seminar held by race organisers in Singapore on Wednesday night.

An overhaul of car rules set to be introduced in three years time has led to ideas of changes to the aesthetics of recent Formula One cars.

Despite Wednesday’s seminar being behind close doors, images of the concept car were soon doing the rounds across popular social media sites, allowing fans a glimpse into what may be on their screens come 2021.

  • Publisher: GiveMeSport
  • Date: 2018-09-14T08:23:51Z
  • Author: Author link
  • Twitter: @GiveMeSport
  • Citation: Web link

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And here’s another article:

Formula 1 2021 concept car image leaked

F1’s managing director of motorsport Ross Brawn produced the vision for the new look grand prix car in a ‘Tech Talk’ seminar that had been put on by race organisers in Singapore on Wednesday night.

Although the technical seminar took place behind closed doors, images of the concept car quickly circulated on social media.

The concept comes as F1 moves to finalise an overhaul of car rules for 2021 in a bid to make grand prix racing more exciting and more attractive to fans.

The mock-up of the Ferrari features several design differences to the current cars, including the 18-inch wheels that form part of the future F1 tyre tender contract.

Notes from beyond Westminster

KESWICK, England ‘ Bored to tears by an empty Westminster, I packed up my trusty coffee mug in the middle of August and headed north.

I’ve been to town and country; inner city and outer suburb; mainland and island; Leave and Remain. Every area has its own concerns, but what felt constant was the sense of powerlessness among those fighting for change. It’s Manchester demanding control of its creaking transport networks; it’s Cumbrian councils desperate to hike taxes on second homes to save their communities; it’s Wigan battling to protect its identity amid the growing metropolitan sprawl. In Boston, people want control over the number of migrant workers filling the Lincolnshire town; in Bute, community leaders are trying to stem the tide of workers leaving the island. Whatever the local problem, I found communities angry and frustrated by what they saw as a lack of power to put things right. Everywhere I went, people wanted to take back control.

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  • Publisher: POLITICO
  • Date: 2018-09-03T02:05:56+00:00
  • Citation: Web link

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