Moose wrote: ↑Sat Mar 10, 2018 3:41 amI don't buy that - mostly because you don't see this on other team's wings, as shown above by the Mercedes flow vis.
I wasn't saying it doesn't happen, it most certainly does from time to time. It's a variable geometry with flow barely attached in the first place, of course there's gonna be an unexpected separation. And it's not a big deal since there are no common tools for this issue on the wing on that photo.PlatinumZealot wrote: ↑Sat Mar 10, 2018 1:47 pmDifferent wings.
http://www.espn.com/f1/story/_/id/14012 ... eri-bottas
I can be something related to what you say. There is no Gurney Flap so maybe they were investigating the effect of removing the Gurney flap in that wing and see if there was any problemVanja #66 wrote: ↑Fri Mar 09, 2018 8:54 amThat separation may be one of the reasons for an unstable performance trough corner.
Do notice there is no Gurney flap on that wing and neither a V slot for vortice generation, so it's not that surprising to see this kind of separation. G-flap and v-slot will help with that, but only the team knows if it will completely prevent separation.
No, it’s a completely different configuration. Ferrari and Haas radiators are arranged in a forward V pattern, while the Sauber ones are stacked vertically. Closest would be the 2014 Caterham CT05:
No the Caterham has a very classic layout. Many car had/have a similar one. Closest would be the W02ScrewCaptain27 wrote: ↑Sun Mar 18, 2018 3:02 pmwhile the Sauber ones are stacked vertically. Closest would be the 2014 Caterham CT05:
//uploads.tapatalk-cdn.com/201803 ... 93edb2.jpg
Obviously this car is a massive step forward in terms of packaging compared to the Caterham, which had extremely large sidepods.
No the C32 was completely different with almost vertical rads