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Mercedes F1 W05 Hybrid

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Mercedes F1 W05 Hybrid
Mercedes F1 W05 Hybrid (Lewis Hamilton).jpg
The F1 W05 Hybrid, driven by Lewis Hamilton, at the 2014 Japanese Grand Prix
CategoryFormula One
Designer(s)Aldo Costa (Engineering Director)[1]
Paddy Lowe (Executive Technical Director)[2]
Geoff Willis (Head of Digital Revolution)[3]
Mike Elliott (Head of Aerodynamics)[4]
PredecessorMercedes F1 W04
SuccessorMercedes F1 W06 Hybrid
Technical specifications[5][6][7]
ChassisMoulded carbon fibre & Honeycomb composite structure
Suspension (front)Carbon fibre wishbone and pushrod activated torsion springs & rockers
Suspension (rear)Carbon fibre wishbone and pullrod activated torsion springs & rockers
Length4,800 mm (189 in)
Width1,800 mm (71 in)
Height950 mm (37 in)
EngineMercedes-Benz PU106A Hybrid, [5] 1.6 L (98 cu in), 90° - V6 turbocharged engine, limited to 15,000 RPM, in a mid-mounted, rear-wheel drive layout
Electric motorMotor Generator Unit–Kinetic (MGU-K), Motor Generator Unit–Heat (MGU-H)
TransmissionMercedes co-developed with Xtrac semi-automatic seamless shift sequential gearbox with 8-speed forward and 1 reverse gears
BatteryMercedes lithium-ion batteries solution
Power800–850 horsepower (600–630 kW)
Weight691 kg (1,523.4 lb)
FuelPetronas Primax
LubricantsPetronas Syntium & Tutela
BrakesCarbone Industrie carbon brake discs, pads and Brembo brake calipers with rear brake-by-wire
TyresPirelli P Zero (Dry/Slick)
Pirelli Cinturato (Wet/Treaded)
Advanti forged magnesium wheels: 13"
ClutchCarbon fibre reinforced carbon plate
Competition history
Notable entrantsMercedes AMG Petronas F1 Team
Notable drivers6. Germany Nico Rosberg[8]
44. United Kingdom Lewis Hamilton[9]
Debut2014 Australian Grand Prix
Last event2014 Abu Dhabi Grand Prix
Constructors' Championships1 (2014)
Drivers' Championships1 (Lewis Hamilton, 2014)

The Mercedes F1 W05 Hybrid, originally known as the Mercedes F1 W05, was a highly successful Mercedes-Benz Formula One racing car designed and developed under the direction of Aldo Costa, Paddy Lowe, Geoff Willis and Mike Elliott to compete in the 2014 FIA Formula One World Championship.[1][2][3][4][10] The cars were driven by 2008 World Drivers' Champion Lewis Hamilton and Nico Rosberg, both of whom remained with the team for a second and fifth season, respectively.[8][9] The F1 W05 was designed to use Mercedes's new 1.6-litre V6 turbocharged engine, the PU106A Hybrid.[6]

The chassis was named "F1 W05 Hybrid" to represent the fifth Formula One car that Mercedes had constructed since 2010, while the hybrid was marked to recognize the utilization of fully integrated hybrid power units.[11] The car made its competitive debut at the 2014 Australian Grand Prix, the opening round of the 2014 season. After participating in 18 rounds of Grand Prix racing, the car made its final competition appearance at the season finale race – the 2014 Abu Dhabi Grand Prix, before retirement.

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • ✪ Jorge Lorenzo drives the MERCEDES AMG PETRONAS F1 W05 Hybrid
  • ✪ Mercedes AMG Petronas F1 W05 shakedown
  • ✪ Crazy High Speed F1 Action & Donuts in Budapest!
  • ✪ 2017 Formula One World Constructors' Champions! #4TheTeam!
  • ✪ A Mercedes-Benz Livery 125 Years in the Making


One of my dreams always has been to drive a Formula One car. Finally my dream has come true. Today we’ll get him in the simulator, get him used to the car, and get him up to speed on all the procedures, and the things he’ll need to do to just pull the car out of the garage. The main differences he’s going to notice straight away are the brakes. Obviously we’ve got a lot more capacity for breaking on one of these cars than a motorbike. Riding a motorbike for me is somehow something like walking. But the car is something new. I need to put the first gear, no? Yes, that’s right. The cornering speeds are obviously significantly different. The first two corners at Silverstone are flat, so you are pulling some reasonable G and reasonable speed through those, so that could be a challenge for his neck depending on how much running we do. Normally motorcycle racers are quite good when they go into a car. He was very tentative on the first lap, which is not a bad thing, and then he’s straight into it. Immediately he’s actually looking quite smooth, it looks quite promising to be honest. I just want to understand what can I do to be as fast as possible in a short time. I think he’s a safe pair of hands to be honest. I’m very competitive, and I’m sure I will want to get into the maximum that I can get on the track. I’m excited. I’m curious to see how I feel in the car. First thing we are going to do is just an install lap. Cause we need to check the car, So you’ll go out and then come straight back in. Then we can get into longer runs with whatever you are happy doing. My target is to have fun, to take everything and remember forever this experience, I’m not going to break any records, I’m not going to be World Champion tomorrow. The main thing is not to crash, and not have any incidents, and enjoy the moment. Ok, if you’re good to go, we will go and do an install, and I’ll talk to you on the radio. So he’s just got down to a 50.4. Very decent job! He’s getting more confident in the final corner, isn’t he? The speed is impressive, the power in the straights unbelievable, but especially the third corner for example – the slow corner On the bike we are in first gear, here you are in third gear. Its unbelievable, what looks like a fast corner on the bike is really a slow corner in the car. It’s amazing, the grip is amazing. I think he’s done a really great job. It’s not a big surprise that’s he’s been quick in the car. His approach to the whole day has been refreshing. You know, he’s been taking things on board that we’ve said, looking at data, suggesting things that could make his life easier in the car; and he’s gone a little bit quicker step-by-step-by-step. Quite a rewarding day, and it’s been fun working with someone that’s got that approach. So, very impressed. When I was a kid of 8 or 10 years old, I used to imagine coming World Champion. I dream about it, but it was impossible. To be able to try a Formula One car, was even more impossible, and finally it was a dream come true. I’m enjoying it at the maximum.


Competitiveness and performance

The car was an instant success, with Nico Rosberg winning the season-opening Australian Grand Prix by 27 seconds. Lewis Hamilton went on to win the Malaysian Grand Prix, Bahrain Grand Prix, Chinese Grand Prix and Spanish Grand Prix successively.[12][13] The car was said to be so dominant because of an innovative design feature on the PU106A, the car's engine.[6] Sky Sports F1 reported that the compressor and turbo were packaged at opposite ends of the internal combustion engine, which gave them the edge in packaging, aerodynamic efficiency, and battery usage.[14] Lewis Hamilton described it as the best car he has ever driven.[15]

At the halfway point of the season, Mercedes had secured all but one win – in Canada, won by Red Bull's Daniel Ricciardo – and one pole, when Williams driver Felipe Massa did so in Austria. This came after Hamilton won the British Grand Prix and Rosberg won the Monaco, Austrian and German Grands Prix. The team clinched the Constructors' Championship at the Russian Grand Prix, the 16th race of the season.[16] In the nineteen races, the F1 W05 Hybrid took sixteen wins (eleven for Hamilton and five for Rosberg), eighteen pole positions (seven for Hamilton and eleven for Rosberg), twelve fastest laps (seven for Hamilton and five for Rosberg), twelve front row lockouts and eleven 1–2 finishes.

Season summary

The form the F1 W05 Hybrid enjoyed from the start of the season to the Chinese Grand Prix, was the most dominant performance in the first four races of the season in the history of the sport. The car qualified on pole for each race, led every racing lap, won every race, and set every fastest lap.[17] At the fifth race of the season, the Spanish Grand Prix, the car led every lap with both Hamilton (from pole) and Rosberg leading for portions of the race, but Sebastian Vettel recorded the fastest lap. The car claimed every pole, led every lap, and won every race in the season up to the Monaco Grand Prix. The F1 W05 Hybrid's streak ended at the Canadian Grand Prix where Daniel Ricciardo beat Nico Rosberg to the win, after the car's motor generator unit for kinetic energy (MGU-K) failed.[18] Felipe Massa ended the F1 W05 Hybrid's streak of pole positions during qualifying for the Austrian Grand Prix, but Mercedes would regain their form, with a 1–2 result, despite concerns of brake issues and threat from the Williams duo of Massa and Valtteri Bottas.[19][20]

The next race of the season was the British Grand Prix where the fight between Hamilton and Rosberg got closer. Rosberg's car failed to complete the race and Hamilton won in front of his home fans.[21][22] The German Grand Prix had two different stories at Mercedes. The one saw Hamilton have a brake disc explode in qualifying and the other saw Rosberg win pole and the race.[23][24] The last race before the summer break was the Hungarian Grand Prix. Hamilton entered the weekend hoping to win his third straight Hungarian Grand Prix. Again like Germany there were two extremely different stories. Hamilton again had an issue in qualifying, with a broken fuel line causing a fire, while Rosberg won pole again.[25] The race was very chaotic, between the rain and safety cars, Hamilton found himself ahead of his teammate to take home third, which extended Mercedes's consecutive podium finishes streak to eleven races.[26] Rosberg and Hamilton qualified first and second for the first time since Canada at the Belgian Grand Prix, but contact between the two, whilst battling for the lead on the second lap resulted in a puncture for Hamilton and a damaged front wing for Rosberg. Rosberg recovered to finish second but Hamilton had to retire late in the race.[27][28]

Lewis Hamilton won in Japan, a race marred by torrential rain and the fatal accident of Jules Bianchi
Lewis Hamilton won in Japan, a race marred by torrential rain and the fatal accident of Jules Bianchi

The two Mercedes again locked out the front row at Italian Grand Prix and Hamilton was on pole for the first time since Spain.[29] The two controlled the race and came home first and second for the seventh time in the season.[30] At the Singapore Grand Prix, Hamilton and Rosberg locked out the front row for the seventh time in 2014.[31] Rosberg's car developed an electrical fault and he therefore had to start from the pit lane. He retired after just 15 laps, when his car would not restart at his first pit stop; it was his second retirement of the season. Hamilton however dominated the race, taking fastest lap and leading all but two laps in the process, and won his seventh race of the season to take the Drivers' Championship lead for the first time since Spain, by a margin of three points heading to Suzuka.[32] Mercedes took another 1–2 with Hamilton extending his championship lead to 10 points at the Japanese Grand Prix. Rosberg and Hamilton locked out the front row for the eighth time, with Rosberg taking his eighth pole.[33] The race was wet throughout and Mercedes again dominated but Rosberg could not hold off Hamilton, who took his eighth win of the season, while Rosberg took his eighth second place and Mercedes's eighth 1–2 in the process.[34] The power advantage of the car was shown when they opened up a 17-second lead over third place in just the first three racing laps.

At the Russian Grand Prix, Mercedes clinched their first Constructors' Championship after yet another 1–2 finish. They locked out the front row out for the fifth successive race and Hamilton won comfortably by 13 seconds from Rosberg, who after locking up at turn one on the first lap and pitting recovered and finished second, again proving the true pace of the Mercedes.[35][36] At the United States Grand Prix, Mercedes locked the front row out for the sixth successive race – and tenth time in 2014 – with Rosberg taking his ninth pole of the season. The two again dominated the race taking the team's tenth 1–2 finish of the season. Hamilton, as had been the case in the previous races, stuck behind in the first half of the race, overtook Rosberg around the halfway point and then controlled the race from there; he won his tenth race of the season, and his fifth in succession. At the Brazilian Grand Prix, Mercedes secured a seventh consecutive (and eleventh of 2014) front row lock out, with Rosberg finishing 41 seconds ahead of Felipe Massa in 3rd place. Rosberg and Hamilton finished 1–2 for a record 11th time, beating McLaren's 26-year-old record of 10. Rosberg won the race and cut the gap down to 17 points going into the season finale in Abu Dhabi. Mercedes locked out the front row once again, with Rosberg on pole again. In the race, Hamilton moved ahead of Rosberg at the start and controlled the race throughout, but Rosberg suffered an ERS failure midway through the race. Rosberg carried on but could only manage 14th position (the only time the team finished a race outside the points in the entire season), while Hamilton won his 11th race of the season and with it the World Championship.

Complete Formula One results

(key) (results in bold indicate pole position; results in italics indicate fastest lap)

Year Entrant Engine Tyres Drivers Grands Prix Points WCC
2014 Mercedes AMG Petronas F1 Team Mercedes PU106A Hybrid P Nico Rosberg 1 2 2 2 2 1 2 1 Ret 1 4 2 2 Ret 2 2 2 1 14 701 1st
Lewis Hamilton Ret 1 1 1 1 2 Ret 2 1 3 3 Ret 1 1 1 1 1 2 1

‡ — Teams and drivers scored double points at the Abu Dhabi Grand Prix.


  1. ^ a b "Aldo Costa". Mercedes. Mercedes. Retrieved 9 September 2018.
  2. ^ a b "Paddy Lowe". Formula One Administration. 10 January 2017. Retrieved 18 January 2017.
  3. ^ a b "Geoff Willis". Mercedes. Mercedes. Retrieved 9 September 2018.
  4. ^ a b "Mike Elliott". Mercedes. Mercedes. Retrieved 9 September 2018.
  5. ^ a b "F1 W05 Hybrid Technical ref". Retrieved 21 February 2016.
  6. ^ a b c "Mercedes names 2014 F1 V6 Engine 'PU106A Hybrid'". This Is F1. 2014-01-22. Retrieved 23 January 2014.
  7. ^ "Advanti Racing supplying wheels to Mercedes F1". Advanti Racing. Retrieved 14 April 2015.
  8. ^ a b "Mercedes GP Petronas and Nico Rosberg agree to contract extension". Mercedes AMG Petronas F1 Team. 10 November 2011.
  9. ^ a b Cary, Tom (28 September 2012). "Lewis Hamilton to join Mercedes in $100m move from McLaren, signing a three-year deal". The Daily Telegraph. Telegraph Media Group. Retrieved 7 April 2013.
  10. ^ "Mercedes poised to roll out their new W05 on first day of 2014 testing at Jerez". SkySports F1. Retrieved 7 January 2014.
  11. ^ "Naming of Mercedes F1 WXX Hybrid". Formula One Administration. 9 May 2016. Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  12. ^ Weaver, Paul (30 March 2014). "Lewis Hamilton leads from the front to win his first Malaysian Grand Prix". The Guardian. Guardian Media Group. Retrieved 7 April 2014.
  13. ^ Benson, Andrew (6 April 2014). "Lewis Hamilton wins thrilling Bahrain GP after Rosberg battle". BBC Sport. BBC. Retrieved 7 April 2014.
  14. ^ Gill, Pete; Wise, Mike (6 April 2014). "How Mercedes' packaging of their turbo engine has given them the edge". Sky Sports. BSkyB. Retrieved 7 April 2014. Illustrated comparison
  15. ^ Benson, Andrew (30 March 2014). "Lewis Hamilton praises Mercedes after Malaysia GP win". BBC Sport. BBC. Retrieved 7 April 2014.
  16. ^ "Race - Hamilton triumphs, Mercedes secure constructors' crown". Formula One Administration. 12 October 2014. Retrieved 13 October 2016.
  17. ^ "Mercedes hit the jackpot in Monte Carlo". Formula One Administration. 25 May 2014. Retrieved 13 October 2016.
  18. ^ "Race - Ricciardo claims maiden win in Montreal thriller". Formula One Administration. 8 June 2014. Retrieved 13 October 2016.
  19. ^ "Qualifying - Massa takes pole as Williams lock out front row". Formula One Administration. 21 June 2014. Retrieved 13 October 2016.
  20. ^ "Race - Rosberg defeats Hamilton in Austrian thriller". Formula One Administration. 22 June 2014. Retrieved 13 October 2016.
  21. ^ "Qualifying - Rosberg snatches last-gasp pole at Silverstone". Formula One Administration. 5 July 2014. Retrieved 13 October 2016.
  22. ^ "Race - Hamilton back in title hunt with Silverstone win". Formula One Administration. 6 July 2014. Retrieved 13 October 2016.
  23. ^ "Qualifying analysis - pole and possible pit-lane start for Mercedes". Formula One Administration. 19 July 2014. Retrieved 13 October 2016.
  24. ^ "Race - home glory for Rosberg and Mercedes in Germany". Formula One Administration. 20 July 2014. Retrieved 13 October 2016.
  25. ^ "Qualifying - Rosberg on pole as Hamilton's hopes go up in flames". Formula One Administration. 26 July 2014. Retrieved 13 October 2016.
  26. ^ "Race - Ricciardo triumphs in Hungarian thriller". Formula One Administration. 27 July 2014. Retrieved 13 October 2016.
  27. ^ "Qualifying - Rosberg beats Hamilton to wet-weather Belgian pole". Formula One Administration. 23 August 2014. Retrieved 13 October 2016.
  28. ^ "Race - brilliant Ricciardo denies Rosberg at Spa-Francorchamps". Formula One Administration. 24 August 2014. Retrieved 13 October 2016.
  29. ^ "Qualifying - rapid Hamilton beats Rosberg to pole in Italy". Formula One Administration. 6 September 2014. Retrieved 13 October 2016.
  30. ^ "Race - Hamilton triumphs in Italy after Rosberg slip". Formula One Administration. 7 September 2014. Retrieved 13 October 2016.
  31. ^ "Qualifying - Hamilton pips Rosberg to dramatic Singapore pole". Formula One Administration. 20 September 2014. Retrieved 13 October 2016.
  32. ^ "Race - Hamilton defeats Vettel as Rosberg retires in Singapore". Formula One Administration. 21 September 2014. Missing or empty |url= (help)
  33. ^ "Qualifying - Rosberg beats Hamilton to Suzuka pole". Formula One Administration. 4 October 2014. Retrieved 13 October 2016.
  34. ^ "Race - Hamilton wins rain-affected race in Japan". Formula One Administration. 5 October 2014. Retrieved 13 October 2016.
  35. ^ "Qualifying - Hamilton storms to pole in Sochi". Formula One Administration. 11 October 2014. Retrieved 13 October 2016.
  36. ^ "Race - Hamilton triumphs, Mercedes secure constructors' crown". Formula One Administration. 12 October 2014. Retrieved 13 October 2016.
Preceded by
Red Bull RB9
Racing Car Of The Year

Succeeded by
Mercedes F1 W06 Hybrid
This page was last edited on 25 July 2019, at 00:10
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