The use of live streaming started from car to pit started in in 1980s. Since then, F1 authorities have stepped in to restrict certain developments as cars got too clever and too fast.
Formula 1 is a "very data-centric sport", Michael Taylor, IT director at Lotus F1 tells CNBC, as it is "intrinsic to the success of the team."
Monisha Kalternborn, team principal at Sauber F1, tells CNBC how she became the first female team principal and discusses women in Formula 1.
In the 2003 British Grand Prix, a person stepped onto the track. Stephen Green, F1 Marshall tells CNBC how he had to remove the man from the race.
F1 teams equip their cars with hundreds of sensors to collect data to potentially maximize their performance. Drivers are equally monitored, Mark Priestley, F1 expert explains.
"Understanding the data in F1 is everything." Our experts explain how data collection and analysis are becoming increasingly sophisticated and why they are so essential.
American singer Macy Gray once got a crash-course in racing on the fringe of the Sao Paolo Grand Prix. Will Saunders, F1 journalist recaps the experience.
Computers are everywhere and the car is no exception. Some of these developments were influenced by F1. CNBC explores.
Each F1 car has 1km of wiring in it. But how much data does it collect in each race? How long does it take for the data to reach the pit? CNBC investigates.
CNBC looks at how the computer systems in F1 cars have made their way into regular vehicles.
FIA President Jean Todt discusses his start with the Ferarri team and the current problems facing F1.
F1 experts discuss whether the quieter engine sounds are making the sport less attractive.