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[ Dodano: Pią 10 Cze, 11 14:10 ]
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Robert Kubica wants to prove that accidents and injuries are merely hurdles to overcome. Everyone hopes he'll make a full recovery, but will he have the strength to back up his ability that warrants a full-time Fl drive?
Robert Kubica was in Monaco during grand prix weekend, scene of his remarkable front row performance for Renault 12 months ago. But he didn't visit the paddock, probably didn't want anyone to see him at less than his best as he continues on his long recovery programme — he's lost a lot of weight and muscle, naturally. But the signs are encouraging.
There are many who doubt Robert will ever race an Fi car again, but it's foolish to bet against anything as far as this man is concerned. The finger movements of his injured right hand are becoming increasingly dextrous; he can fold and quickly unfold the three outer fingers, though the index finger is still lagging behind a little. The thumb is working fine.
A friend who was talking to him on Skype noticed him absent-mindedly pick up and play with a pen as he was talking and place it down — not a simple task in terms of muscle control. His right arm is in increasingly good shape, gradually building the muscle back up. The angle to which the lower arm can be moved relative to the upper arm, from the elbow, will probably never be as it was before the accident, but the doctors reckon 80 per cent looks likely.
That in itself is probably not a game changer for a driver. The months ahead will be arduous in that there will be more operations. The tendons, as they recover, tend to pick up calluses that need to be regularly 'shaved' off to prevent the mobility from binding up. A further operation is likely on his right foot to strengthen a small section where the bone has died. But after what he's been through, these are barely more than minor inconveniences as he continues single-mindedly toward the goal of returning to the cockpit.
Renault co-owner Gerard Lopez was probably meaning well when he repeated to the press recently that he would be happy to give Robert a Friday drive when he is sufficiently recovered. But Kubica hasn't taken it well: his manger Danielle Morelli was present at a race for the first time this year, constantly accepting well-wishes for his man from people of virtually every team, but with a message to deliver to Lopez: he has no interest in being a Friday driver. 'When' he returns, it will be as a fully-fledged, fully-fit number one driver — just the same terms as before the accident. He doesn't want or need favours, he's not there to be sympathised with.
He will be there because they need him, because of what he will bring to the team, just as he did before. You get the sense that as far as Kubica is concerned there is no Plan B.
"He's at his most frustrated when it's a grand prix weekend, obviously," smiled Morelli, "and at first he said he didn't want to know what was happening but within 10 minutes he was texting people, demanding information, wanting to know everything in full detail."
He now has screens of live data — unavailable to even the most fanatical fan — and a whole list of contacts at the track on the other end of a text or phone call to answer anything he sees as anomalous.
Meanwhile in the Monaco paddock, rumours continued about Ferrari's future line-up. Felipe Massa is officially contracted to the end of 2013, Luca di Montezemolo has explicitly said that Massa will be driving for the Scuderia next year — but then he said that about Kimi Raikkonen just before he left one year prematurely.
Kubica was frequently mentioned in connection with the seat before the accident. Now the word is that Jenson Button and Nico Rosberg have both been sounded out about the drive. But, what if?
If previously there was a reluctance on Robert's part to consider joining 'Fort Alonso', might the picture have changed now? But to have any chance of happening next year Kubica would surely need to be back in the cockpit of the Renault this year — and not as just a Friday driver. The end of the season is still six months away...
a więc Robert potrafi już zwinnie poruszać trzema zewnętrznymi palcami, choć wskazujący trochę zamula. Z kciukiem wszystko w porządku. Jeśli chodzi o staw łokciowy to na pewno nie będzie taki jak przed wypadkiem, ale kąt zgięcia przedramienia w stosunku do ramienia powinien wynieść 80%.
Czeka go jeszcze operacja nogi aby wzmocnić obumarły fragment kości.