Formula 1 1984 Brazilian Grand Prix

data

1984-03-25
1
Autódromo Internacional Nelson Piquet
Alain Prost
Elio de Angelis

The 1984 Brazilian Grand Prix was won by Alain Prost of McLaren.
Despite being on pole position in Brazil, Elio de Angelis could not convert this into a win.

The race in Brazil was round 1 of 16 of the 1984 season.

 

results

# driver constructor laps time points
1 61 1:42:34.492 9
2 61 +40.514 6
3 61 +59.128 4
4 60 +1 Lap 3
60 Disqualified 0
5 59 Out of fuel 2
6 59 +2 Laps 1
7 59 +2 Laps 0
8 58 +3 Laps 0
51 Suspension 0
42 Gearbox 0
41 Gearbox 0
38 Electrical 0
35 Accident 0
32 Engine 0
32 Turbo 0
30 Battery 0
28 Gearbox 0
25 Overheating 0
24 Battery 0
18 Turbo 0
15 Electrical 0
14 Brakes 0
12 Distributor 0
11 Disqualified 0
8 Turbo 0
0 Disqualified 0

grid

# driver constructor time
1 Elio de Angelis Team Lotus
2 Michele Alboreto Ferrari
3 Derek Warwick Renault
4 Alain Prost McLaren
5 Nigel Mansell Team Lotus
6 Niki Lauda McLaren
7 Nelson Piquet Brabham
8 Patrick Tambay Renault
9 Keke Rosberg Williams
10 René Arnoux Ferrari
11 Riccardo Patrese Alfa Romeo
12 Eddie Cheever Alfa Romeo
13 Jacques Laffite Williams
14 Andrea de Cesaris Ligier
15 Teo Fabi Brabham
16 Ayrton Senna Toleman
17 Johnny Cecotto Toleman
18 Martin Brundle Tyrrell
19 François Hesnault Ligier
20 Thierry Boutsen Arrows
21 Piercarlo Ghinzani Osella
22 Stefan Bellof Tyrrell
23 Mauro Baldi Spirit
24 Marc Surer Arrows
25 Philippe Alliot RAM
26 Jonathan Palmer RAM

1984 Brazilian Grand Prix

The 1984 Brazilian Grand Prix was a Formula One motor race held at the Jacarepaguá Circuit in Rio de Janeiro on 25 March 1984. The race, contested over 61 laps, was race 1 of 16 in the 1984 FIA Formula One World Championship, and was won by Alain Prost, driving a McLaren-TAG, with Keke Rosberg second in a Williams-Honda and Elio de Angelis third in a Lotus-Renault.

The race was also the first in which the FISA-mandated 220-litre fuel limit was imposed, after the re-fueling of 1983 had been banned. Many of the drivers correctly predicted that this would turn Grand Prix racing into fuel economy runs rather than actual races. It was also the first Formula One race for future triple World Champion Ayrton Senna.


source: Wikipedia

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