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Is Lewis Hamilton the greatest Formula 1 driver of all time?
“I'm working on a masterpiece, and I haven't quite finished it yet.submitted by mrthomsonalex to lewishamilton
“There's still more to master, more pieces of the puzzle to add.”
Lewis Hamilton, 3rd Nov. 2019
Last Sunday Lewis Hamilton crossed the finish line at the US Grand Prix in second place and sealed his 6th Formula 1 drivers title to put himself only one behind the great Michael Schumacher. The occasion has been marked by plenty of fanfare and hard-earned acclaim but also the bubbling’s of conversation about whether Lewis can now be regarded as the singular best driver ever to step into an F1 car.
The debate as to whether he should be regarded as one of the best ever came to an end when he defeated Sebastian Vettel in 2017 after a season-long battle to clinch his 4th title. But as the dust settles on his 6th championship, are we now witness to the greatest ever, surpassing the likes of Senna, Fangio, Stewart, Clark and Schumacher?
Quickly though, some context and credentials. My relationship – and obsession – with Formula 1 began over 20 years ago during the battles between Michael Schumacher and Mika Hakkinen. Being merely 5 years old my attraction to Michael’s speed, ruthlessness and (red) Ferrari saw me lean in his favour and over the next decade I enthusiastically watched ‘Schumi’ sweep all before him and retire with 91 wins, 68 poles and 7 WDC.
Michael’s numbers and longevity took the conversation of the ‘Greatest Ever’ to another level and the debate between whether Ayrton Senna, Juan Manuel Fangio or Schumacher should be regarded as such ranged from whether outright numbers trumped ability and rose-tinted ‘wow’ moments.
So why Hamilton? Why should we now regard Lewis, outright, as the greatest ever Formula 1 Driver?
Lewis shares this trait with his idol Ayrton Senna. A God-given ability to take a racing car to the absolute limit of grip and cornering speed over a single lap. Senna’s qualifying numbers in this sense are astonishing: 65 poles in 162 races (40%). Equally so are Juan Manuel Fangio’s (29 in 53) and Jim Clark’s (33 in 73) but Lewis’ 87* in 248* (35%) speaks volumes of both his outright speed but also ability to deliver in all conditions, tracks, cars and eras.
Even in the shocking MP4-24 (‘09) Lewis was able to muster 4 poles against a teammate who could only haul the car into Q3 6 times all season. This capability to pull the most from the car, and possibly beyond, has revealed itself both in utterly dominate periods – 2014-2016 – as well as more recently when Mercedes have seen a growing challenge from Ferrari.
Singapore 2018 was one of these occasions, as Lewis was able to improve on his Q2 time by a ridiculous 1.3 seconds and put himself 7 tenths ahead of his teammate; Canada ’17 another, where he again was able to improve by over a second and was 6 tenths down the road come Q3; his first ever pole, he ended Q3 four and half tenths clear of two time, defending world champion Fernando Alonso in only his sixth ever qualifying session in the same machinery; and, when Lewis broke Schumacher’s outright qualifying record in the rain at Monza (‘17), he was 1.2 seconds clear of the entire field and a stunning 2.3 faster than his teammate.
These individual peaks are something often akin to Senna or Schumacher in their heyday when scarcely believable laps were delivered in moments of intense pressure or underperforming machinery (Monaco ’88 or Malaysia ‘99).
The combination of delivering under pressure in machinery that shouldn’t be performing at that level is something that stands the great from the simply very good. Any F1 driver should be able to place a quick car high up on the grid but feeling for those microscopic improvements comes only from the very skilled.
Lewis spoke beautifully in 2017 about how he could feel the surface of his tires evolving like living tissue during his run through the esses of COTA and it is this level of detail and poetry that we came to expect from peak-Ayrton. Gerhard Berger notes as much, saying in an interview “Lewis reminds me very much of Ayrton in how he performs […] under difficult circumstances, on street circuits, quick circuits, in rain and dry”.
Since 2012, Lewis has been on pole for every Australian GP bar one, at an average gap of four tenths. He has achieved this with two different teams across three sets of regulations in both wet and dry conditions.
Senna is often considered one of the fastest ever but Hamilton’s numbers, longevity and ability to blow high-quality teammates away over a single lap, beggars’ belief at times. Jenson Button, who partnered Lewis from 2010 to 2012 – and was demolished 44-14 in qualifying – noted in 2017 that for him “over one lap, I don't think there is anyone as quick as Lewis, and I don't think there ever has been”.
What makes the great, great? And what makes the greatest, stand out? The ability to hone their craft, get better and improve on the areas that were always strong, but never perhaps perfect.
Lewis is the embodiment of this – blisteringly quick over one lap and ruthless in attack but age and experience have given him the capacity to pick his battles with devasting success and ensure that when it really matters, he is there.
The number of races in recent years that have ‘fallen’ his way because he has given himself the chance to win is staggering and goes way beyond well-timed safety cars and the misfortune of others. If there are problems for his competitors, it is very often Hamilton picking up the pieces.
Silverstone 2014; Monaco 2016; Singapore 2017; Baku 2018; Monza 2018; Hockenheim 2018; Bahrain 2019; Silverstone 2019; Russia 2019… the list is almost endless.
These ‘against the odds’ wins were something often attributed to Fernando Alonso. Who could forget his Malaysian 2012 win, or Valencia later that same year? But Lewis has perfected his craft, becoming more measured in his approach to overtakes, defending, tires and pressuring his rivals when required (Monza 2014 or Canada 2019 anyone?).
Hamilton now chasing a win is as relentless and consistent as an Alonso or Schumacher during their peaks; managing scorching pace with tires that still have something to give in the heat of battle (Budapest ‘19).
This too has come with time, in tandem with Lewis’ apparent learnt expertise for preserving his tires, especially when following closely or appearing to push hard. During 2011, it was regularly noted that he appeared to worked his tires harder that his soft-handed teammate Button but now, there is no one better at pushing and maintaining their tires than Lewis – Sebastian Vettel addressed this point after the Mexican GP last month, admiringly saying “[Lewis] saves tyres like he’s giving a massage to a woman”.
The same was true at Silverstone earlier this year when he pressured Valtteri Bottas for lap after lap before closing to under a second, staying out longer before taking advantage of a VSC to win. Lewis’s pace and tire management was so good that day he was able, on 30-lap-old hard tyres, to beat Bottas’ fastest time set on fresh tyres a few laps earlier.
Lewis’ feel for traction and heat management whilst following has given him another string to his bow alongside the more ‘traditional’ aspects of his abilities: racecraft.
Hamilton’s talent for pulling off stunning overtakes has never been in doubt. One in particular sticks out from his McLaren years when he pounced on Kimi Raikkonen in Monza ‘07 from “an awful long way back” with just a small puff from the inside right and a touch of opposite lock: the move represents everything wonderful about Lewis’ racecraft: beautiful, clean, aggressive and decisive in equal measure.
This inherent capacity to attack and defend has been on show across his career. Legendary tussles such as USA 2007; Spa 2008; Turkey 2010; Nürburgring 2011; Bahrain 2014; Austria 2016; Monza 2018; Budapest 2019 standout especially when it is considered how many world champions Hamilton has bettered.
His duels with Nico Rosberg and, lately, Vettel will be the stuff of legend in 10-15 years.
Again, and again Lewis has demonstrated a singular ability to follow, close-down, pressure and overtake rivals with devasting effectiveness and unique sportsmanship. USA ’07 and Bahrain ’14 were also examples of defensive driving at its best, the latter being possibly the best ever example of keeping a faster car behind – David Coulthard at the time exclaimed, “How is he doing this? How is he keeping Rosberg behind?!”.
Lewis often attributes his ‘racing’ skills as having been honed during karting, perhaps more so than his contemporaries. Having to make do with lesser equipment (whilst karting) seems to have benefited him in this department as he frequently cuts underneath rivals, or out-brakes them before hanging them out to dry or clean going around the outside. A stunning win at the Nürburgring in 2011 showcased all of these as he pulled off two incredible moves on both Alonso and Webber on his way to victory.
Paddy Lowe said of Hamilton in 2017, “His racecraft is probably unparalleled. It would have been great to see him race against the likes of [Ayrton] Senna”. Taken in their entirety, Lewis’ abilities on a Sunday know no equal.
Nothing demonstrates this more than with two races of 2019 still to go, Lewis has won 8 times when not starting from pole. Having looked through numerous years, the closest I can find to that stat is 6 by Michael Schumacher in 2002 – before that, 5 by Alain Prost in 1988 and 1990. This stat alone strikes as remarkable.
‘The Great Differentiator’ of racing and winning in the wet is seen as the ultimate challenge. The unique set of circumstances which present themselves in these conditions do a very good job of separating mere mortals from those heroes who can take a car beyond what could be deemed humanly possible.
Schumacher had what it takes; as did Senna. Hamilton, however, has more ‘full-wet’ wins than both combined: 11 vs 5 for Senna and 4 for Schumacher.
Lewis’ wet weather performances have been the stuff of legend since his first two seasons where he blew away the field in Fuji ‘07 and then again 9 months later at Silverstone winning where he won by over a minute. The drive in Silverstone stands alongside that of Michael Schumacher’s in Barcelona ‘96 and Ayrton Senna’s demolition at Donnington Park ‘93.
But for Lewis, there are other wet performances which are equally impressive: Monaco ’08 & ’16 where he battled the field and his tires for victory; Monza qualifying ’17 where he ended up 1.3 seconds clear of the field; Suzuka ’14 where he chased down and passed Nico Rosberg round the outside of turn 1; Britain ‘15 where he called the conditions perfectly; and of course Hockenheim 2018 where he started 14th and still won.
Going through the numbers, the sheer quantity of wins in rain-affected races is also startling. Between Japan ’14 and Silverstone ’19 there were 9 rain-affected races: Lewis won them all. Even his blip of dropping the lead whilst leading at a wet Hockenheim can be caveated on account of him being ill throughout the weekend.
Before this years’ misstep, you have to go back to Budapest 2014 for the last time Hamilton didn’t win in the wet – on that day he started from the pitlane following a fire during qualifying. Nico Rosberg started on pole and eventually finished 4th behind Lewis having tried and failed to overtake him on fresher tires.
Lewis’ 6th sense to know where the grip is before he arrives at a corner shows an understanding of the tires, car placement and judgement that is rarely displayed over both such a long period and at such a consistently high level. Being quick in the wet is one thing, think Verstappen in Brazil ’16, but being quick whilst staying on the road is another and for Hamilton to totally dominate wet races across his career underlines an ability reserved for only a handful of drivers.
Teammates & Rivalries
Beating those around you defines eras and drivers. The late-80s and early-90s were all about Prost-Senna. The late 90s about Schumacher-Hakkinen and the mid-00s about Schumacher-Alonso.
Hamilton’s career is characterised by his performance relative to those around him and often in the same machinery. One of the great, and most valid, criticisms that could be levelled at Michael Schumacher could be his complete lack of competition in the same team (1992 – 2006) – 6 ‘full time’ teammates including the likes of Eddie Irvine, Johnny Herbert, Rubens Barrichello and Felipe Massa but not one world champion, a mere 17 wins and number one driver status akin to the 1950s.
Lewis on the other hand has had 5 teammates with a combined 4 world championships and 78 wins. Lewis has only been beaten twice on points in that time – including 2016 where 6 separate PU issues accumulated to mean he missed out on the title by 5 points – and only once in terms of race wins.
At each stage of his F1 career, Hamilton has beaten his teammates. Aged 22 in his debut season, he beat 2x reigning WDC Fernando Alonso; across the three years with Jenson Button, he out-qualified and out-raced Button 76% and 65% of the time; against Nico Rosberg, the numbers are similarly impressive, beating the 2016 champion 56% of the time in qualifying and 65% on Sundays.
The same quality of opponent and result is visible when looking at who Lewis has had to fight when battling for his titles: Alonso; Kimi Raikkonen; Massa; Rosberg; and Sebastian Vettel have all featured, sharing a combined 8 world titles between them. Senna had similarly tough opposition battling with the likes of Nelson Piquet; Nigel Mansell; and Alain Prost, and so to did Schumacher fighting Damon Hill; Jacques Villeneuve; Mika Hakkinen; Raikkonen; and Alonso on his way to 7 championships.
Again, the consistency of Hamilton’s victories and the quality of his rivalries speaks volumes of his longevity and outright ability. There are very few, if any, drivers who have consistently beaten world champion teammates and rivals across their career – and certainly not from their first season.
Although Lewis may not be singular the quality of his rivals, the combination of battling both his teammates and those in different machinery seems almost unique in F1; his capacity to maintain composure whilst battling on different fronts underlines his strength and stands him out from others in this conversation.
Underlining everything written above is one, crucial factor which truly sets Lewis apart – especially in the modern era.
The manner in which Hamilton goes racing is one of fairness and sportsmanship. Although he isn’t alone in this sense historically (Jim Clark, Jackie Stewart and Juan Manuel Fangio would have had it in spades), there is no ‘great’ champion of the modern era who hasn’t restored to gamesmanship at best and outright cheating at worst.
Senna, Prost, Schumacher, Alonso, Vettel and – looking to the future – Verstappen have all used questionable tactics in order to gain an advantage. Lewis’ record by comparison is not only clean but spotless. Johnny Herbert commented recently, “Lewis has the mentality to want to beat people in the fairest way he can, just to show how good he is.”
It is this fundamental sense of sportsmanship that underpins Hamilton’s entire racing ethos. He just does not have the tainted record that many since the 1980s have – Ayrton Senna’s battles with Alain Prost repeatedly spilled over into contact accumulating in 1990 when Senna drove into Prost at Suzuka to clinch the title.
Michael Schumacher’s various outbursts under pressure are well documented – Adelaide ’94, Jerez ’97 and Monaco ’06 are the most condemning but incidents of dangerous driving were also relatively frequent (Budapest ‘10). Fernando Alonso and Sebastian Vettel also suffer from repeated brain fades with the former becoming so flawed that Christian Horner remarked that Alonso “tends to cause a bit of chaos wherever he’s gone. I’m not sure it would be the healthiest thing for [Red Bull]”.
These sorts of incident for all the other ‘greats’ point not only to a ‘win at any cost mentality’ but a potential inflation of their statistics as a result. Would Senna or Schumacher have won 3 and 7 world championships with their behaviour today? Never.
Lewis’ statistics and success have also all come whilst still being considered one of the hardest racers on the current grid. Herbert again notes, “[Lewis] is the toughest and fairest man on track” and he has even managed to maintain this approach whilst his rivals and teammates dipped into more questionable approaches.
At Budapest ‘07, Alonso was dropped 5 places on the grid after deliberately blocking Hamilton in the pits; Nico Rosberg’s run of gamesmanship peaked in 2016 when he crashed into Hamilton whilst attempting to defend on the last lap of the Austrian GP; in Baku ’17 Vettel swung across the track into Hamilton’s car after incorrectly believing he’d been brake-checked: “Hamilton has done nothing of the kind, his speed and consistency [always] being enough.”
This differentiator is simply the most convincing argument for Lewis’ title as the greatest of all time. His years of racing with fairness and desire to ‘win in the right way’ sets him apart from modern, statistical juggernauts and his outright speed and numerical longevity stands him above the gentleman racers of the 50s and 60s.
Lewis now stands before us with 6 titles, 83 wins and 87 poles having never restored to the tactics that sadly taint the likes of Senna and Schumacher. He has showcased his inherent skill across a range of machinery, tracks and eras whilst displaying the capability to polish his craft in order to take himself to another level. For Ross Brawn, the constant strive for betterment and perfection means Hamilton is “rewriting the history of this sport in a manner all of his own”.
There is simply no driver on the current, or any previous grid, that would better Hamilton in the same machinery over the course of a season. There has never been a driver so consistently able to operate at their peak and his acquired aptitude for maximising his bad days have made him untouchable. Lewis has moved the reference for what a successful Formula 1 driver is.
If speed defined Senna; empire building Schumacher; consistency Prost; and sportsmanship the likes of Clark or Fangio: Hamilton’s masterpiece embodies them all and more.
F1 lacks leadership but is not broken - Sebastian Vettel
|submitted by Moctecus to formula1|