F1Scope Race Summary
Michal Switala has created an amazing Race Summary Blog which provides an extensive analysis of Formula One races, using interesting visualisations of data from the Ergast API and elsewhere. It consists of several elements, which provide a complete overview of the top 10 action for the whole race, lap by lap.
Formula One Java API
Grand Prix Stats
Eneko Alonso has developed this Grand Prix Stats application for Apple TV using Xcode 7 and Swift 2. The application provides a Calendar, Standings and Results etc plus Track Layout information. It’s available from the App Store (search for “Grand Prix Stats”).
James Willock has developed F1ix, a free Formula 1 results and stats app for Windows based on the open source Material Design In XAML Toolkit. The app provides results, standings, calendar etc and is compatible with Windows 7, 8 and 10. Download the installer here.
Popescu Alexandru Constantin has developed an Android app called Formula Calendar 2016 with an interesting range of features including weather forecasts and notifications. The app requires Android 4.1 or above and is available free from the Google Play Store
Daryl Jewkes has used the AngularJS and Bootstrap frameworks to create a website called Formula One Stats which provides a fluid and responsive experience on mobile and desktop devices. There’s a good AngularJS tutorial here which uses the Ergast API as a data source.
David Ortiz has developed a neat website called Formula 1 Lap Charts which shows driver positions throughout a selected race.
Tony Hirst has released a provisional draft of a book called Wrangling F1 Data With R which demonstrates how you can apply the latest free, open source data analysis and visualisation techniques to Formula One data. If you want to learn how to use R, a programming language designed for statistical analysis, to produce sophisticated visualisations you’ll find this book invaluable.
Peter Cook has developed a fascinating visualisation called F1 Timeline which allows you to compare how different F1 driver’s careers have progressed with their age or against actual time. The app is one of the first to use the database image rather than the API
Daniel Lenz has developed an Android app called GP Companion which provides a comprehensive range of information including track diagrams and news feeds. The app requires Android 4.1 or above and is available free from the Google Play Store
Michal Switala has developed this unique web application which provides a dynamic reconstruction of each race using an inventive visualisation of each driver’s race position.
Peter Farrell has developed this Android App called Race Results which provides comprehensive information for the 2013 season and allows users to download results for offline reading. Available free from Google Play Store.
Harsha deep Reddy has developed this cool looking app for Windows Phone called F1 Results. The app provides race results, driver tweets and much more in an attractive, easy to use interface. Available free from the Windows Phone store.
Yaraslau Kurmyza has developed the first non-English language website using the API called: F1 Man. The website provides statistical analysis and predictions for Russian speakers.
Dominic Ijichi has developed an analysis service for motor racing data called Lapalyzer. It provides a detailed analysis of championship and race results using a growing range of visualisations.
Amit Dhamu has developed this impressive F1 Result Finder site which optimises itself when used on mobile devices. It provides comprehensive results and race background information from the first championship in 1950 to the present day.
Georg Hennerbichler has developed this comprehensive Racing Results App for iPhones, iPads and the iPod Touch. As well as listing standings and results, the app provides dedicated driver information pages and presetable race reminders. Available free from iTunes.
Geoff Liddiard has produced this impressive looking app for a Fantasy F1 Management competition with colleagues. Further developments under consideration.
Matthias Reuter has created a comprehensive Alternative Point Scheme comparator which lets you compare the results of any historical F1 points scheme when applied to any specific season.
esportshistory.com has produced this highly polished F1 Points Scheme Comparator which lets you compare how drivers would have fared in the Drivers Championship each year under the three alternative points schemes in force between 1991-2002, 2003-2009 and 2010-2012.
Mobileng has produced two great free apps for WebOS users: Mobileng F1 2012 HD for tablets and Mobileng F1 2012 for smartphones. The apps provide access to F1 news feeds together with circuit information, race results and championship standings.
F1 Appedia is a free Android app providing complete Formula 1 results listings. Up to date information is available on all drivers, constructors, circuits, races and championships from 1950 to the present day.
Available through Android Market.
F1 Results is a hack by Daniel Rodrigues da Costa Filho, Fabio Dan Dias Cardoso and Iraê de Carvalho Brasil which won the Best in Show and Hacker’s Choice awards at the 2010 Yahoo! Brazil Open Hack Day. It provides a really great visualization of F1 results using Canvas, CSS3, and other technologies.
Try it out at f1results.socialminds.com.br
Reality F1 is a free, web-based, fantasy Formula 1 game. Pick two drivers and two cars within a budget of £70 million and follow your team’s progress throughout the season!
Sign up at: www.realityf1.com
Formula 1 is a free application for the Android platform providing schedules, standings and results.
More information here.