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McLaren tounches unique livery for Japanese Grand Prix This weekend’s Japanese Grand Prix will feature a unique livery from McLaren.

As part of the team’s Driven by Change campaign, Japanese artist MILTZ designed the livery in collaboration with McLaren partner Vuse.

F1 Japanese Grand Prix LIVE RESULTS: Max Verstappen returns to winning ways  as Red Bull claim Constructors' title | The Sun

Returning for a fourth season of Formula One, the campaign provides a platform for original artwork by up-and-coming creatives to be seen by the world through the global motorsport industry.

MILTZ drew a picture of a dragon soaring over the skies based on the traditional Japanese calligraphy known as Edomoji.

Over the weekend, Lando Norris and Oscar Piastri will race in the livery, which will be broadcast live on Sky Sports F1, as McLaren attempts to improve on its previous performance in Australia, when it claimed its first podium of the season.

Mercedes and Adidas will collaborate.
According to information obtained by Sky Sports News, Mercedes and Adidas have reached an agreement for Adidas to dress the Formula One team for the upcoming season.

Mercedes’ current partners Tommy Hilfiger and Puma, which make race gear, will be replaced by Adidas.

Mercedes has not responded to requests for comment.

Williams confirms that Suzuka has no spare chassis.
James Vowles, the team principal for Williams, has stated that the team will not be carrying a backup chassis to the Japanese Grand Prix.

Alex Albon suffered a serious crash during Friday’s Australian Grand Prix practice, and the crew is currently rebuilding his damaged vehicle.

For the remainder of the weekend, Albon used Logan Sargeant’s chassis, forcing the American to sit out both qualifying and the race, in which he finished in fifteenth place.

Repairs ahead of this weekend’s race in Suzuka, which will be broadcast live on Sky Sports F1, took until two in the morning on Monday for Williams to get Albon’s wrecked car back in the Groves facility.

During the video debriefing with Williams following the race, Vowles expressed confidence that the chassis could be fixed. “We took steps to ensure that the chassis returned here as soon as possible on Monday morning.

When it arrived, at around two in the morning, workers had already begun to disassemble and fix it within the structure. We should be able to get the chassis back in time for Suzuka.”

Williams has dedicated several hours to repairing the damaged chassis, but even so, the Japanese Grand Prix will see some minor upgrades from the team. Vowles stated that the original plan for the season’s start was to have three chassis at round one, as one might expect. From there, items became more and more delayed, and especially with the work we’re doing on chassis number two right now, that was going to be another slight delay.

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