MotoGP Race And Practice Results
2013’s World Superbike season is done and dusted. All the appeals are settled and the points are final. The racing at Jerez was nearly touched by the weather, but luckily for the series, it stayed dry for the world championship races.
Eugene Laverty earned pole position and an incredible double victory, everything he had to do to keep his title chances alive, but unfortunately, Tom Sykes was able to bag enough points to secure the title. Laverty’s unfinished races throughout his career, luckily without injury, have defined his championship chances. With five DNFs this year and four in 2012, even his late runs of wins and podiums couldn’t garner him a title. Laverty is a man with a title in his future, but not this year.
Tom Sykes, on the other hand, is a man with a title in his hands. He didn’t take control of the title chase until halfway through the season, and even then, Sylvain Guintoli wrested it off him the next weekend. This weekend was about managing a Kawasaki that was not going to be able to give him a consistent tyre all the way to the end, where the Aprilia could, in the hands of Laverty. Sykes rode as well as he had to and was on the podium for both races and he crushed Raymond Roche’s lap record from 1990 in the process. The Kawasaki is still a tyre-chewing monster, but it’s now a championship-winning tyre-chewing monster and it has the bearded Yorkshireman to thank for that.
The first race was by far the more exciting of the day, due in part to Marco Melandri who couldn’t compete in the second race due to an injury he incurred at home, not related to motorbikes in any way. He went to Clinica Mobile after the first race and ruled himself out of the second. Melandri’s performance was a great performance to end his career at BMW, with the team closing their doors after this weekend. Melandri hasn’t signed a contract yet, but any team with a seat would take him, and others would even clear a seat for him if that’s what it took.
Sylvain Guintoli bagged a third and a fourth today, but more importantly, he was assured of third place. His contract with Aprilia was a one year contract with a renewal if he was in the top three at the end of the year. With the factory’s diminishing commitment to World Superbike and the defection of Gigi Dall’Igna throwing a flailing squid onto the dance floor that is silly season, it is uncertain what that promise is worth. His performance today was very much hampered by his injured collarbone, and the winter will allow him to get it fixed. If he had not injured himself, he may well have been in the running for the title, but with only one win all year, and that in the first race, consistency, the fewest non-scoring races of any rider this year and only six finishes off the podium, can only carry you so far.
The two satellite Aprilias had different fortunes. While Toni Elias finished behind Sylvain Guintoli in both races, an admirable advert of his riding in front of prospective employers, Davide Giugliano was dealt a bike that wouldn’t let him apply the power to the tarmac, with a visible lack of grip hampering his first race, limiting him to sixth place and a second race with even less traction, allowing anyone with some form of pace to pass him out of corners. What looked entertaining to viewers, plenty of lurid slides, was obviously not good for propelling a motorcycle forward. Hopefully Giugliano is already on teams’ lists for next year.
Chaz Davies closed BMWs year for them, with a seventh and a fifth. In the action-lacking sessions today, he rode a competent pair of races, and ended the year in a well deserved fifth place. Suzuki had a mixed bag, with Jules Cluzel lacking a little pace, albeit in part due to an eighteenth place start, and Leon Camier making up for it with a sixth. Returning from injury, Camier wasn’t expected to be on the pace, but he put his foot injury behind him and honoured his team.
Honda and Ducati both had, like much of this year, a bad day. Lacking the rabbit-pulling exploits of Jonathan Rea, with his magical ability to make a dilapidated Fireblade look good, and with Leon Haslam still walking wounded, it was left to Michel Fabrizio to fly the flag, especially as Haslam suffered from two mechanical DNFs, a task the Italian wasn’t capable of with the machinery provided. Honda has tests on Tuesday, and Jonathan Rea is on hand to help. Ducati don’t have Carlos Checa, unfortunately. The 41-year old Spaniard retired to a plush position of Ducati ambassador, allowing him to ride Panigales without having to hurt himself. In the first race, Xavi Fores and Ayrton Badovini were able at least to hold off Lorenzo Lanzi’s ancient 1098R on their space-age Panigales, but come race two, Lanzi was seventh while the factory bikes didn’t make the flag.
In World Supersport, we had what we have had all year; a fantastic scrap between Sam Lowes and Kenan Sofuoglu, with both riders pushing the other in a race apart from the rest of the field. So often, World Supersport gives us shows with two or three stand-out riders ahead of a field of exuberant hopefuls and cheque-cashing elder statesmen, and this year was no different. Michael Van Der Mark was the standout rookie while Fabien Foret, with his meerkat riding style, was the old hand. Foret, however, looked like he had raced as much race as he was going to race, while Van Der Mark was well up for it.
With no more World Superbike race weekends this year, we are already looking forward to the next. Will Tom Sykes field the number one plate or will he continue with his sixty six? Who will ride where? Which factories will be back and what new teams are on their way? What will the new cost-cutting rules bring?
For the moment, let’s not think about the future and instead just reflect on a great year of racing and two new World Champions.
World Superbike race two at Jerez would end in the traditional Spanish fireworks being lit by the world champion, but would they be lit on the track? With Marco Melandri sitting it out due to an injured foot, hurt at home, not on the track, a major catalyst for action would be missing.
Eugene Laverty led the race from the start, with Tom Sykes behind him. Davide Giugliano held off Sylvain Guintoli for a short while, swapping places a couple of times, but Giugliano’s bike was just not as stable as it should be, leading to a race that involved him being passed by rider after rider as he slid the bike more than needed.
Federico Sandi added to his weekend’s crimes by knocking Vittorio Iannuzzo off his bike on the first lap, shortly after Mark Aitchison knocked Xavi Fores off. In front, Tom Sykes stole the lead from Eugene Laverty and the two riders broke away from Sylvain Guintoli in third.
The race played out much like the first one, with very few changes of position, apart from Sandi crashing out and getting lapped a few times, and Sylvain Barrier crashing out and nearly taking Broc Parkes out as his bike lurched back into life crossing the track.
Two thirds through the race, Eugene Laverty knew he would have more grip than Tom Sykes and he played a clean pass on Sykes and settled into a rhythm, portioning out what was left in his tyres over the remaining laps, eking out his lead safely.
Eugene Laverty took pole position and a double victory, equalling Sykes’s nine victories of the year; it should have been his weekend, but Tom Sykes and his team were able to maintain the pressure and steal the thunder and the fireworks.
|1||58||E. LAVERTY||Aprilia RSV4 Factory||1'41.787||278,3|
|2||66||T. SYKES||Kawasaki ZX-10R||2.711||1'41.691||275,5|
|3||50||S. GUINTOLI||Aprilia RSV4 Factory||5.710||1'42.069||278,3|
|4||24||T. ELIAS||Aprilia RSV4 Factory||15.509||1'42.708||278,3|
|5||19||C. DAVIES||BMW S1000 RR||21.830||1'43.114||274,8|
|6||2||L. CAMIER||Suzuki GSX-R1000||26.558||1'42.954||271,3|
|7||57||L. LANZI||Ducati 1098R||30.840||1'43.892||270,7|
|8||16||J. CLUZEL||Suzuki GSX-R1000||33.056||1'43.824||279,7|
|9||8||M. AITCHISON||Kawasaki ZX-10R||36.299||1'44.029||276,2|
|10||34||D. GIUGLIANO||Aprilia RSV4 Factory||40.867||1'43.091||273,4|
|11||27||M. NEUKIRCHNER||Ducati 1199 Panigale R||44.308||1'43.802||272,0|
|12||70||B. PARKES||Yamaha YZF R1||52.483||1'44.328||265,4|
|13||20||S. BARRIER||BMW S1000 RR||53.674||1'43.931||274,8|
|14||84||M. FABRIZIO||Honda CBR1000RR||1'20.316||1'44.805||272,7|
|15||23||F. SANDI||Kawasaki ZX-10R||3 Laps||1'43.925||272,0|
|RET||91||L. HASLAM||Honda CBR1000RR||17 Laps||1'44.244||275,5|
|RET||86||A. BADOVINI||Ducati 1199 Panigale R||19 Laps||1'45.233||271,3|
|RET||12||X. FORES||Ducati 1199 Panigale R||0|
|RET||31||V. IANNUZZO||BMW S1000 RR||0|
|NS||33||M. MELANDRI||BMW S1000 RR|
Sam Lowes and Kenan Sofuoglu came to Jerez with five race wins a piece this year and a score to settle.
The race started with Kenan Sofuoglu leading the MV Agustas of Roberto Rolfo and Christian Iddon into the first turn, with Sam Lowes behind them. Lowes dispatched Iddon fairly quickly and the front three made a run for it.
Lowes tried an outside pass on Rolfo, but he wouldn’t get past until the third lap, harassing Sofuoglu shortly after. Christian Iddon would drop back with mechanical issues and eventually pull out, leaving his teammate to fight a charging Michael Van Der Mark, eager to challenge Fabien Foret for third in the championship in his rookie year.
At the midway point, Sam Lowes passed Kenan Sofuoglu and the pair continued their year-long duel, leaving the rest of the field in their wake, developing a five second gap to allow them to take lumps out of each other.
The race continued without many changes in position until five laps from the end, with over six seconds between Sofuoglu in second and Rolfo in third, the Turkish former champion passed the British current champion and tried to make a break, but Lowes just reined in his Yamaha and locked on to Sofuoglu.
The pace was lifted at the front, and with just over two laps to go, Sam Lowes retook the lead and upped the pace some more, in spite of reduced grip and unaware that Kenan Sofuoglu had decided to settle for second to ensure Kawasaki took the manufacturer’s title.
Sam Lowes took the win safely, with Kenan Sofuoglu a second behind him, while Roberto Rolfo held off Michael Van Der Mark for third place.
Kenan Sofuoglu thanked Sam Lowes for making him a better rider this year, which described the year perfectly.
1. Sam Lowes (Yakhnich Motorsport) Yamaha YZF R6 34'59.865
2. Kenan Sofuoglu (MAHI Racing Team India) Kawasaki ZX-6R 35'01.982
3. Roberto Rolfo (ParkinGo MV Agusta Corse) MV Agusta F3 675 35'07.831
4. Michael Vd Mark (Pata Honda World Supersport) Honda CBR600RR 35'09.579
5. Lorenzo Zanetti (Pata Honda World Supersport) Honda CBR600RR 35'23.508
6. Riccardo Russo (Puccetti Racing Kawasaki) Kawasaki ZX-6R 35'25.099
7. Kev Coghlan (Kawasaki DMC-Lorenzini Team) Kawasaki ZX-6R 35'25.292
8. Sheridan Morais (Team Goeleven) Kawasaki ZX-6R 35'26.890
9. Vladimir Leonov (Yakhnich Motorsport) Yamaha YZF R6 35'27.038
10. Fabien Foret (MAHI Racing Team India) Kawasaki ZX-6R 35'29.236
11. Danny Webb (PTR Honda) Honda CBR600RR 35'32.142
12. Roberto Tamburini (Team Lorini) Honda CBR600RR 35'34.304
13. David Salom (Kawasaki Intermoto Ponyexpres) Kawasaki ZX-6R 35'34.450
14. Mathew Scholtz (Suriano Racing Team) Suzuki GSX-R600 35'35.975
15. Marco Faccani (Evan Bros R. by S.M.A. Honda I) Honda CBR600RR 35'36.968
16. Jack Kennedy (Rivamoto) Honda CBR600RR 35'38.899
17. Massimo Roccoli (Team Pata by Martini) Yamaha YZF R6 35'42.668
18. Matthieu Lagrive (Kawasaki Intermoto Ponyexpres) Kawasaki ZX-6R 35'52.216
19. Luca Marconi (PTR Honda) Honda CBR600RR 35'58.189
20. Lee Johnston (Team Honda PTR) Honda CBR600RR 36'03.154
21. Raffaele De Rosa (Team Lorini) Honda CBR600RR 36'11.435
22. Nacho Calero Perez (Honda PTR) Honda CBR600RR 36'12.067
23. Alex Schacht (Racing Team Toth) Honda CBR600RR 36'12.136
24. Imre Toth (Racing Team Toth) Honda CBR600RR 36'14.095
25. Corey Alexander (Team Honda PTR) Honda CBR600RR 36'15.521
26. Brodie Waters (AARK Racing) Honda CBR600RR 36'22.703
RT. Ronan Quarmby (Prorace) Honda CBR600RR 30'24.791
RT. Fraser Rogers (Complus SMS Racing) Honda CBR600RR 30'51.378
RT. Alexey Ivanov (Kawasaki DMC-Lorenzini Team) Kawasaki ZX-6R 23'39.553
RT. Eduard Blokhin (Rivamoto) Honda CBR600RR 13'03.585
RT. Christian Iddon (ParkinGo MV Agusta Corse) MV Agusta F3 675 10'42.490
RT. Alex Baldolini (Suriano Racing Team) Suzuki GSX-R600 3'36.887
Twenty one laps of a dry race at Jerez, after a damp Superstock race, would not be the most exciting race for the most part, but moments of absolute brilliance shone through.
Eugene Laverty led from the lights, followed by Tom Sykes, but Marco Melandri took second place very quickly, leaving Sykes to fend off Sylvain Guintoli for third. Toni Elias took fifth off Davide Giugliano and the race was set for a good few laps, with no rider changing positions for over a dozen laps.
Eugene Laverty and Marco Melandri broke away from Tom Sykes and Sylvain Guintoli. Nine laps in, Melandri made a play for the lead, went wide but was able to close back in on Laverty in a matter of corners.
Honda’s weekend got worse as Leon Haslam pulled in to his garage after his bike stopped behaving, while Michel Fabrizio would finish out of the points in seventeenth place. Toni Elias and Davide Giugliano would spend their race watching the riders in front of them get slowly further away while the gaps behind them grew, ending in fifth and sixth pace, the positions they settled into on the first lap, in spite of valiant efforts to catch the escaping group ahead.
Sylvain Guintoli in fourth place would also look ahead to Tom Sykes, who needed to finish third to cement his championship place, but the Englishman’s pace was enough to keep him at bay.
The race woke up a few laps from the end as Marco Melandri closed the gap to Eugene Laverty to under three tenths of a second and made plenty of practices for a pass that showed that he knew he could pass Laverty for the win.
On the last lap, while Tom Sykes had a nervous ride knowing he just had to finish where he was to be crowned, not dropping his pace, but not making a mistake, Marco Melandri made his move.
Melandri took the inside line of the hairpin and just released the brake a little, pushing into a gap that was barely there, and forcing both riders to go wide, with Laverty riding outside the white line, well into the run off, and Melandri recovering from a deliberately botched corner in front. Melandri looked like he had the pace and the line for the win, heading into the last corner in a clean defensive position, braking carefully, covering any chance of an overtake in textbook fashion.
Eugene Laverty got the right geat at the right revs in the right place to have incredible drive toward the last corner and, seeing Melandri sit up to brake, made a decision to go round the outside and cut in front of Melandri on the exit, making an impossible overtake that somehow worked.
Melandri’s clean drive to the line was disrupted and he saw a very fast Aprilia where he should have seen clean air to the flag and watched his 100th podium turn into a second where he thought he had victory.
Eugene Laverty’s superhuman effort to win was not rewarded in the way he had hoped as Tom Sykes crossed the line in third place and destroyed any chance the Irishman had to keep the title fight alive.
Tom Sykes won the 2013 World Superbike title and, after his victory lap, he described how he may have shed a few tears and was shaking like a … euphemism he decided not to finish.
|1||58||E. LAVERTY||Aprilia RSV4 Factory||1'42.055||281,9|
|2||33||M. MELANDRI||BMW S1000 RR||0.218||1'41.958||282,6|
|3||66||T. SYKES||Kawasaki ZX-10R||6.681||1'42.129||279,0|
|4||50||S. GUINTOLI||Aprilia RSV4 Factory||9.327||1'42.205||281,1|
|5||24||T. ELIAS||Aprilia RSV4 Factory||20.446||1'42.323||281,1|
|6||34||D. GIUGLIANO||Aprilia RSV4 Factory||27.633||1'42.837||274,8|
|7||19||C. DAVIES||BMW S1000 RR||28.621||1'42.920||276,9|
|8||2||L. CAMIER||Suzuki GSX-R1000||29.548||1'43.096||274,8|
|9||12||X. FORES||Ducati 1199 Panigale R||29.964||1'43.436||273,4|
|10||8||M. AITCHISON||Kawasaki ZX-10R||36.981||1'43.411||277,6|
|11||16||J. CLUZEL||Suzuki GSX-R1000||37.008||1'43.295||277,6|
|12||20||S. BARRIER||BMW S1000 RR||43.179||1'43.873||278,3|
|13||86||A. BADOVINI||Ducati 1199 Panigale R||47.260||1'43.559||274,1|
|14||27||M. NEUKIRCHNER||Ducati 1199 Panigale R||52.154||1'44.254||272,0|
|15||57||L. LANZI||Ducati 1098R||52.912||1'43.937||268,7|
|16||23||F. SANDI||Kawasaki ZX-10R||54.414||1'43.634||275,5|
|17||84||M. FABRIZIO||Honda CBR1000RR||1'02.109||1'44.435||274,8|
|18||70||B. PARKES||Yamaha YZF R1||1'02.568||1'44.002||266,0|
|19||31||V. IANNUZZO||BMW S1000 RR||6 Laps||1'46.642||267,4|
|RET||91||L. HASLAM||Honda CBR1000RR||8 Laps||1'43.886||276,9|
Full report and results below:
Jorge Lorenzo has taken victory in the Australian Grand Prix at Phillip Island following one of the most bizarre and controversial races in recent memory. Unbelievably Lorenzo was able to cut Marc Marquez's championship lead to eighteen points after the rookie championship leader was black flagged for running eleven laps on his first set of tyres when competitors were under strict instruction to run no longer than ten on the fragile Bridgestone compound. Dani Pedrosa ended the race in second place and kept his slim championship hopes alive, he was dropped slightly in the early laps but managed to close the gap to Lorenzo and Marquez as they approached the middle stages and the bike-swap pit stops.
Pedrosa was the first rider to enter the pits, he did so with a bit too much enthusiasm and was given an order to drop a position after missing the pit lane speed limit marker, with six laps to go he dropped back to let Marc Marquez past him and a lap later Marquez received his crucial and really unfortunate penalty. For the most part the mandatory bike swaps went ahead in an orderly fashion, the only real drama unsurprisingly involved Marquez as he exited the pits and Lorenzo and Pedrosa came barreling down the home straight into turn one at the same time, Lorenzo careered into the somewhat dawdling Marquez, broke a protector off his glove and unceremoniously shoved the young pretender out of the way.
Valentino Rossi managed to snare the final place on the podium after a fantastic and familiar battle with Cal Crutchlow and Alvaro Bautista who finished in fourth and fifth places respectively. Bradley Smith ended the race in sixth after an excellent start which saw him enter turn one in fourth place, hot on the tails of Lorenzo, Marquez and Pedrosa. The Ducati trio of Nicky Hayden, Andrea Iannone and Andrea Dovizioso followed behind the Brit while Randy DePuniet rounded out the top ten and finished as the top CRT rider.
Marc Marquez wasn't the only rider to get his number of laps mixed up as both Australian riders Bryan Staring and Damian Cudlin were black flagged for the same reason. As if there wasn't enough drama throughout the race, the odd drizzle of rain emerged in the closing laps just to cap off what really was a truly bewildering yet somehow captivating experience.
|10||14||Randy DE PUNIET||ART||37.426|
|12||5||Colin EDWARDS||FTR Kawasaki||48.149|
|17||71||Claudio CORTI||FTR Kawasaki||+1'08.105|
|20||7||Hiroshi AOYAMA||FTR||1 Lap|
|21||50||Damian CUDLIN||PBM||2 Laps|
|67||Bryan STARING||FTR Honda||0 Lap|
|93||Marc MARQUEZ||Honda||0 Lap|
Full report and results below:
Pol Espargaro has taken a resounding victory and the championship lead following the shortened Moto2 race at Phillip Island which was predictably something of an anticlimax. The Spaniard never really looked troubled apart from a brief spell of pressure from Thomas Luthi mid way through the race, in the end he couldn't match Espargaro's pace and did well to hold off a rampaging Jordi Torres in third, who took a deserved podium. NGM Speed Up rider Simone Corsi finished in a fine fourth place ahead of his team mate Alex DeAngelis who set the fastest lap of the race and new circuit record on his final lap, suggesting that there was plenty of life left in his Dunlop tyres.
Dominique Aegerter overhauled Mika Kallio on the last lap to take sixth place while Tito Rabat had to settle for a disappointing eighth, Rabat ran wide at turn one on lap five whilst chasing Espargaro and DeAngelis ahead of him, he dropped back as far as ninth and destroyed any chance he had to challenge for victory. Nico Terol finished in ninth place some ten seconds behind the leaders and ahead of Ant West in tenth. It was a pride restoring ride from the Aussie in front of his home crowd after starting from nineteenth place on the grid.
Axel Pons crashed yet again on the opening lap, the Pons Kalex rider out braked himself at the MG hairpin and thankfully narrowly missed cannon balling any riders ahead of him. To compound matters he was also given a ride through penalty after jumping the start along with Marcel Schrotter and Takaaki Nakagami.
|4||3||Simone CORSI||Speed Up||0.893|
|5||15||Alex DE ANGELIS||Speed Up||1.111|
|10||95||Anthony WEST||Speed Up||18.083|
|12||88||Ricard CARDUS||Speed Up||19.415|
|13||52||Danny KENT||Tech 3||32.194|
|14||8||Gino REA||Speed Up||32.835|
|15||7||Doni Tata PRADITA||Suter||35.588|
|16||54||Mattia PASINI||Speed Up||36.183|
|18||44||Steven ODENDAAL||Speed Up||36.913|
|20||97||Rafid Topan SUCIPTO||Speed Up||37.426|
|92||Alex MARIÑELARENA||Kalex||6 Laps|
|96||Louis ROSSI||Tech 3||8 Laps|
|19||Xavier SIMEON||Kalex||9 Laps|
|5||Johann ZARCO||Suter||10 Laps|
|60||Julian SIMON||Kalex||11 Laps|
Full report and results below:
Alex Rins has taken a pivotal victory in an extraordinary Moto3 race at Phillip Island that saw a fantastically fierce battle take place between seven riders at the front, it was a refreshing distraction from the tyre controversies that have plagued the Australian Grand Prix weekend so far. Rins beat his countryman Vinales in a drag to the line to take victory by three thousandths on a second, about the width of a tyre. Championship leader Luis Salom ended the race in third place after going from first to fifth in the chaos at beginning of the final lap, his title lead is now cut to a precarious five points from Rins as Vinales also made inroads.
Alex Marquez ended in fourth place, using his KTM power to beat out an extremely brave Jack Miller in the run to the line. Miller gave his home fans a great show running as high as second place at certain points during the fiery contest. Jonas Folger finished in sixth after leading for large periods ahead of Efren Vazquez and Niccolo Antonelli. Antonelli was a big part of the scrap at the front but had a moment on the final lap and surrendered seventh place to Vazquez who had been dropped by the front group mid way through proceedings. Niklas Ajo and Alexis Masbou rounded out the top ten.
In an ominous warning for the remaining races, rain flags were displayed during the race with twelve laps to go as spots of precipitation emerged across the circuit. There was a crash for Miguel Oliveira at the Honda hairpin on lap one, the Portuguese rider got all out of shape under heavy braking and careered into the side of Alex Marquez. Luckily Marquez was able to stay upright but unfortunately local wild card rider Lachlan Kavney was taken out, both riders were able to re-join however. Hyuga Watanabe and Francesco Bagnaia also came to grief but managed to walk away from their respective incidents.
|5||8||Jack MILLER||FTR Honda||0.601|
|6||94||Jonas FOLGER||Kalex KTM||1.077|
|8||23||Niccolò ANTONELLI||FTR Honda||2.267|
|10||10||Alexis MASBOU||FTR Honda||15.960|
|12||84||Jakub KORNFEIL||Kalex KTM||16.105|
|13||32||Isaac VIÑALES||FTR Honda||16.311|
|14||5||Romano FENATI||FTR Honda||16.532|
|17||17||John MCPHEE||FTR Honda||16.898|
|18||11||Livio LOI||Kalex KTM||17.353|
|20||53||Jasper IWEMA||Kalex KTM||36.382|
|21||57||Eric GRANADO||Kalex KTM||43.184|
|22||43||Luca GRUENWALD||Kalex KTM||43.193|
|23||9||Toni FINSTERBUSCH||Kalex KTM||43.210|
|24||77||Lorenzo BALDASSARRI||FTR Honda||43.350|
|25||89||Alan TECHER||TSR Honda||43.357|
|27||58||Juanfran GUEVARA||TSR Honda||59.576|
|29||80||Hafiq AZMI||FTR Honda||+1'33.737|
|30||75||Lachlan KAVNEY||Bullet||1 Lap|
|29||Hyuga WATANABE||FTR Honda||13 Laps|
|4||Francesco BAGNAIA||FTR Honda||16 Laps|
|65||Philipp OETTL||Kalex KTM||0 Lap|
|9||5||Colin EDWARDS||FTR Kawasaki||1'30.535||1.630||0.468|
|12||71||Claudio CORTI||FTR Kawasaki||1'31.026||2.121||0.085|
|14||14||Randy DE PUNIET||ART||1'31.109||2.204||0.014|
|20||67||Bryan STARING||FTR Honda||1'32.539||3.634||0.739|
|3||15||Alex DE ANGELIS||Speed Up||1'32.944||0.358||0.094|
|6||3||Simone CORSI||Speed Up||1'33.229||0.643||0.017|
|7||54||Mattia PASINI||Speed Up||1'33.246||0.660||0.017|
|18||52||Danny KENT||Tech 3||1'34.115||1.529||0.124|
|20||95||Anthony WEST||Speed Up||1'34.533||1.947||0.179|
|21||8||Gino REA||Speed Up||1'34.584||1.998||0.051|
|22||88||Ricard CARDUS||Speed Up||1'34.765||2.179||0.181|
|23||96||Louis ROSSI||Tech 3||1'34.776||2.190||0.011|
|24||7||Doni Tata PRADITA||Suter||1'35.154||2.568||0.378|
|26||44||Steven ODENDAAL||Speed Up||1'35.499||2.913||0.295|
|28||97||Rafid Topan SUCIPTO||Speed Up||1'35.777||3.191||0.045|
|1||94||Jonas FOLGER||Kalex KTM||1'37.483|
|3||32||Isaac VIÑALES||FTR Honda||1'37.640||0.157||0.018|
|5||8||Jack MILLER||FTR Honda||1'37.890||0.407||0.105|
|10||23||Niccolò ANTONELLI||FTR Honda||1'38.222||0.739||0.020|
|14||57||Eric GRANADO||Kalex KTM||1'38.414||0.931||0.100|
|15||10||Alexis MASBOU||FTR Honda||1'38.499||1.016||0.085|
|16||89||Alan TECHER||TSR Honda||1'38.518||1.035||0.019|
|18||5||Romano FENATI||FTR Honda||1'38.584||1.101||0.060|
|19||65||Philipp OETTL||Kalex KTM||1'38.638||1.155||0.054|
|21||84||Jakub KORNFEIL||Kalex KTM||1'38.697||1.214||0.008|
|22||43||Luca GRUENWALD||Kalex KTM||1'38.735||1.252||0.038|
|23||17||John MCPHEE||FTR Honda||1'38.809||1.326||0.074|
|24||11||Livio LOI||Kalex KTM||1'38.958||1.475||0.149|
|25||53||Jasper IWEMA||Kalex KTM||1'39.008||1.525||0.050|
|26||58||Juanfran GUEVARA||TSR Honda||1'39.117||1.634||0.109|
|27||9||Toni FINSTERBUSCH||Kalex KTM||1'39.156||1.673||0.039|
|28||4||Francesco BAGNAIA||FTR Honda||1'39.234||1.751||0.078|
|29||29||Hyuga WATANABE||FTR Honda||1'39.365||1.882||0.131|
|30||3||Matteo FERRARI||FTR Honda||1'39.418||1.935||0.053|
|32||77||Lorenzo BALDASSARRI||FTR Honda||1'39.749||2.266||0.005|
|33||80||Hafiq AZMI||FTR Honda||1'41.221||3.738||1.472|