Open top menu

Welcome

I'm Matthew Somerfield, a freelance journalist focused on the technical elements of Formula One. It has been a pleasure to provide content via this site for the last 5 years, which has led me to several paid freelancing jobs along the way. I'm currently plying my trade with Motorsport.com and working alongside the legend that is Giorgio Piola.

This has seen the content here diminish as a result and I'd like that to change. In order to accomplish this I need your financial support, as I need to break free of the shackles of doing this part time. If you like the content I've been producing and want more of it I'd ask that if you can spare some change each month it'd go a long way towards transforming this site into the technical behemoth I know it can be.

As such I've set up a 'tip jar' over on Patreon and will continue to set goals and rewards based on our success - www.patreon.com/SomersF1

10 Mar 2014


For a short period of time during their running on day 4, Mercedes continued their assault on ticking the boxes, dotting the I's and crossing the T's. This came in the form of yet another cooling option but one that the team have used on their previous cars. The snorkel inlet resides atop of the engine cover, a little aft of the engine airbox and in most likelihood takes care of cooling an oil cooler that usually resides above the gearbox.
Tagged

1 comment:

  1. I just came to your post and reading above thing it is very impressive me and it is very nice blog. Thanks a lot for sharing this.
    Cars

    ReplyDelete

Total Pageviews