Honestly speaking, for the first fifteen minutes I had no idea of what was going on. It seemed all so different and with cars going at a different pace in different parts of the race without an apparent reason.For sure a lot of viewers, including the hard core fans, will have to faithfully stick to the TV commentators’ opinion to better understand what is going on. But do the race callers have the correct information to pass on? Do not think so. I have spoken to a few friends in the industry and they said that they were going into the race broadcast completely blind.No information from F.1 or the Teams on fuel consumption and race strategy, no real threat from the tyre behavior (rubber is extremely conservative this year) and too many technical variables to guess a possible fault with the cars. In a few words: a mess ! However, the first race is now over and they are so many interesting topics to account for…The dominance of Mercedes: a well known factor of the pre season testing now becoming an undisputed reality.The exclusion of Ricciardo from the podium and the race and zero points to the current world championship Team: shame for young Daniel but if the driver or the Team cheat, the performance side of the story gets immediately distorted and forgotten. The brilliant races of Magnussen, Bottas and Kvyat: young guns promising to be a real menace to their older and more experienced partners. The opaque result of the Ferraris which will need a lot more boost out of their power units if they want to be really competitive this year.A final comment? As an antipasto, the Australian GP was stimulating enough to encourage customers to stick to that restaurant thus hoping for a better meal!