Miguel Oliveira achieves complete points in the Indonesia MotoGP Rider Rating | Sports

Miguel Oliveira achieves complete points in the Indonesia MotoGP Rider Rating | Sports

Indonesia MotoGP Rider Rating: Miguel Oliveira makes his way to full points!

A sensational fourth MotoGP win of his career closed Oliveira to one of the better weekends as a leading class rider.  Whether it was practice or qualifying, Oliveira immediately looked at home around the new Mandalika circuit, suggesting that Sunday’s race had a major outcome on the cards to come.  And after making a brilliant launch – moving from seventh to second – in turn one – Oliveira soon took the lead before drifting away from the chasing pack.  Like victories in Portimao and Barcelona, ​​Oliveira proved solid at the front as he claimed the Austrian manufacturer’s sixth MotoGP victory.

Brad Binder (qualified 4th, 8th place) – 8

Losing a place in the race from qualifying usually indicates a sharp drop in ratings, with Binder having to survive a poor ride-height device from the start of Sunday’s race, so his eighth place was very impressive.  At the end of the 20 lap race, the South African was in a six-rider fight, in which he came out on top.  The two-time MotoGP race winner finished second in the championship after his stellar effort.

Fabio Quartaro (qualified 1, finish 2) – 9

MotoGP world champion Quartaro gets a grade of nine because of his weekend’s overall performance and race result.  After securing the first pole position of 2022, the Monster Energy Yamaha rider produced his best weight-weather race ever since breaking into the top class in 2019 – finishing second in conditions that had previously been a major problem.

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Franco Morbidelli (qualified 12th, finished 7th-8th)

A strong weekend for the runners-up of the 2020 title as he achieved his first top ten result since returning from a knee injury at the 2021 Misano MotoGP.

Jack Miller (ninth qualifying, fourth place) – 7

A factory Ducati rider receives a grade of seven for his performance in the circle.  Looking like a potential race winner during the early stages, Miller was unable to keep pace as the race went on, this was not the first time Johann Zarco and Quartaro had come to steal a stage.

Francesco Bagnia (qualified 6th, finished 15th) – 4

A favorite of many for the title in the season-opener, Bagnia left Mandalika with a score of one out of a possible 50.  The Italian saved a Q2 performance after topping Q1, and although he finished sixth, Bagnia was not an absolute no.  – Show during the Grand Prix.

Alex Rins (qualified 8th, finished 5th) – 7

Struggling to show the same level of performance as Qatar due to Michelin’s modified rear tire casing, Rins was one of several riders who benefited from wet conditions as they claimed the top five earlier this season.

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Joan Meir (qualified 18th, finished 6th) – 8

What looked to be a disastrous weekend for the 2020 MotoGP champions, Mir instead produced a surprising fight to claim sixth.  After starting in P18 – his worst qualifying result in the past two seasons – the Suzuki rider was going for one of his worst race finishes in some time, however, race pace was once again the Spaniard’s saving grace.

Alex Espargaro (qualified 10th, finished 9th) – 7

A quiet race for the Aprilia rider who could have qualified a lot had he not crashed on his final Q2 lap.  Espargaro was part of the aforementioned six-rider group led by Binder as he made late overtakes on Ana Bastianini and Darin Binder for P9.

Maverick Vinales (qualified 20th, finished 16th) – 5

Another tough weekend for the former Yamaha player as he failed to keep pace with teammate Espargaro.  While there is potential for Vinales and Aprilia, such results have not yet been demonstrated.

Pol Espargaro (qualified 16th, 12th place) – 5

Pole Espargaro was expected to be the main contender for last weekend’s race, after securing his second podium with Honda.  And after topping FP1, those hopes only increased.  But after a disappointing FP2 season in which he finished 18th, the Repsol Honda rider never really recovered as he claimed 12th place.  As was the case with Suzuki, Honda was most affected by the change in tire compound.

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Marc Marquez (qualified 15th, did not start) – 0

Marquez suffered one of his worst weekends as a MotoGP rider after crashing four times.  That’s right, four times.  After falling twice in qualifying – both front-end crashes – Marquez was unable to run after a horrific fall in the warm-up, leaving the Spaniard looking rather dazed at himself.  With no participation in Sunday’s race, it is only reasonable that the lowest possible grade was given, while uncertainty as to when that next race will take place is of primary concern when Márquez was diagnosed with diplopia (double-sightedness).  The third episode was revealed.

Jeorge Martin (qualified second, DNF) – 3

A strong qualifying performance helped Martin achieve a somewhat respectable final grade as Pramack crashed out of the race after losing to a Ducati rider front-end at Turn One.  Like Bagnia, it has been a disappointing comeback in terms of points as the Spaniard has zero through two rounds.

Johann Zarco (qualified 3rd, finished third) – 9

Zarco’s first podium since Barcelona last year, the French rider was arguably the fastest rider in the entire race.  However, problems surrounding Miller caused Quartaro to fall behind the two-time Moto2 champion in second place.  Nevertheless, it is this performance that elevates them to the top five in the championship.

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Darrin Binder (qualified 23rd, finished 10th) – 9

One of the rides of the season so far, the MotoGP rookie was sensational as he climbed to eighth place with just one lap to go.  Binder was eventually pushed to tenth place, but this is just his second major-class race, and his first in wet conditions, it was undoubtedly one of the more impressive performances.

Andrea Dovizioso (qualified 17th, DNF) – 3

Dovizioso gets a grade of three after another disappointing weekend aboard his RNF Yamaha.  Although the Italian showed slightly higher performance than Lusail, the three-time championship runner-up still lacked speed in both qualifying and race trim.  Dovizioso had to retire from the first Indonesian Grand Prix since 1997 due to a technical problem.

Enia Bastianini (fifth, ranked 11th) – 6

Bastianini, the first MotoGP race winner in Qatar, found himself in contention to challenge again after a fifth-place result in the second quarter.  But after a poor start to Sunday’s grand prix, Bastianini struggled for a top ten result.  Nevertheless, Bastianini remains the championship leader in Argentina, having topped the third round.

Fabio Di Giannantonio (qualified 11th, finished 18th) – 6

The highlight of his weekend, Di Giannatonio made two Grassini Ducati in the top 12 of qualifying after advancing through Q1 for the first time.  Sadly for the young Italian, he was unable to show the same pace in the race, instead quickly running out of points.

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Alex Marquez (qualified 19th, finished 13th) – 5

An important third season in MotoGP for the young marquez, the LCR Honda rider is far from the type of performance required.  Marquez has three points so far this season due to his 13th place in the circle.

Takaki Nakagami (qualified 24th, ranked 19th) – 4

It was a bad weekend for Marquez, even worse for teammate Nakagami, who qualified for the final for the first time in his five MotoGP seasons.  The Japanese rider cited issues with his helmet visor during the race, which he believes played a big role in his P19 result.

Luca Marini (qualified 13th, finished 14th) – 5

A disappointing start to his second year in MotoGP, Marini continues to struggle with the new Desmosedici GP22.

Marco Bezzecchi (qualified 14th, ranked 20th) – 5

Like Di Giannantonio, Mandalika was the first weekend where Bezzecchi began to show real potential as he finished second in FP4.  The Mooney VR46 Ducati rider was then less than a tenth away from the lead in Q2, but after failing to do so, Bezzecchi struggled in wet conditions as he slid back to the back of the field.

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Raul Fernandez (qualified 21st, finished 17th) – 6

After a surprise adaptation for the Moto 2, Fernandez has so far failed to reach those heights in MotoGP, although it is a category in which he did not expect immediate success.  Still, the Tech 3 KTM rider is yet to show what it is really capable of.  A tough pre-season and opening round in Qatar to follow.

Remy Gardner (qualified 22nd, finished 21st) – 5

After scoring the first MotoGP point in Qatar, current Moto2 world champion Gardner was far from matching those feats.  The Aussie finished 55 seconds from the win, while the final point was 20 seconds away from the scoring position.

Source: Crash.net, Direct News 99 

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