The Singapore Grand Prix marked the 800th round of the F1 world championship.
Here?óÔé¼Ôäós a breakdown of which countries and teams have won the most races and loads more statistics and facts to do with this landmark race.
Grand Prix wins by country
This graph shows which countries?óÔé¼Ôäó drivers have won the most Grands Prix.
Britain is one win away from its 200th victory, or just under a quarter of all F1 races. All but 13 of Germany?óÔé¼Ôäós were scored by Michael Schumacher, and all 20 of Spain?óÔé¼Ôäós belong to Fernando Alonso.
Grand Prix wins by team
This graph shows which team has won the most Grands Prix.
Ferrari scored their 200th F1 win in the Chinese Grand Prix last year. The 800 F1 races have been won by 32 different teams.
Teams with most starts
1 Ferrari 773
2 McLaren 645
3 Williams 514
4 Lotus 491
5 Tyrrell 430
6 Brabham 394
7 Minardi 340
8 Ligier 326
9 Arrows 291
10 Benetton 260
Other active teams: Renault 242, Toyota 119, Honda 85, Red Bull 68, BMW and Toro Rosso 50, Force India 15.
Wins by starting position
This graph shows how many Grands Prix have been won from each starting position:
More Grands Prix have been won from pole position than any other starting position ?óÔé¼ÔÇ£ 39.25%. The lowest grid position a race has been won from is 22nd (John Watson, Long Beach 1983) and there aren?óÔé¼Ôäót enough cars in F1 today for that record to be equalled or beaten.
Alonso became the first driver to win a race from 15th this weekend. Two other drivers in F1 today have won races from lower on the grid: Kimi Raikkonen (Suzuka 2005, 17th) and Rubens Barrichello (Hockenheim 2000, 18th).
Non-national Grands Prix
From time to time Grands Prix have adopted titles other than the country their race is held in.
Often this has been to capitalise on an appetite for F1 in a country because of the success of a local driver, such as Michael Schumacher (two German rounds from 1995-2006) and Fernando Alonso (two Spanish rounds as of this year). Several were also used in America in the 1970s and 1980s ad the country held up to three F1 races per year.
The non-national titles used are:
European Grand Prix (18 races)
United States Grand Prix West (eight races)*
United States Grand Prix East (eight races)*
Pacific Grand Prix (two races)
Pescara Grand Prix (one race)
*Also referred to as the USA Grand Prix (Dallas), USA Grand Prix (Detroit), USA Grand Prix (Las Vegas) and USA Grand Prix (Long Beach).
Two countries have leant their names to Grands Prix without ever holding an F1 race within their borders. The ?óÔé¼?£San Marino Grand Prix?óÔé¼Ôäó was held at Imola in Italy from 1981-2006. And the ?óÔé¼?£Luxembourg Grand Prix?óÔé¼Ôäó was held at the Nurburgring in Germany from 1997-8.
The Swiss Grand Prix was held at Dijon-Prenois in France in 1982. But that race had also been held at Bremgarten in the 1950s, before the Swiss outlawed motor racing following the 1955 Le Mans Disaster.
Unsurprisingly, the most common number to be found on the front of a Grand prix-winning car is ?óÔé¼?£1?óÔé¼Ôäó. Car number one has won 148 Grands Prix. The next most successful number is five ?óÔé¼ÔÇ£ as demonstrated by Fernando Alonso last weekend ?óÔé¼ÔÇ£ with 120 wins, followed by two (76)
The lowest number never to have been found on the front of winning car is 13, though that is largely because the number has hardly ever been used in F1 (it?óÔé¼Ôäós time someone tackled that nonsense superstition and raced number 13 I think).
The next lowest number not to have won a race is 29. The highest number to have won a world championship event is 101 ?óÔé¼ÔÇ£ Alberto Ascari in the 1952 German Grand Prix.
The above data includes the 11 Indianapolis 500s from 1950-1960 which counted towards the world championship but were not official Grands Prix.