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Alvaro Bautista’s childhood and journey from Ducati company to world champion
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Álvaro Bautista Arce (conceived 21 November 1984) is a Spanish bike street racer. He came out on top for the 2022 Superbike Big showdown, with Ducati production line group.
After the 2019 World Superbike season with the manufacturing plant Ducati group, for 2020 and 2021 he was contracted to ride the Honda Fireblade in World Superbikes, with the group being run under full HRC control.
He was the 2006 125 cc World Champion and runner-up in 250 cc, Superbike World Championship and finished in the top six in MotoGP in 2012 and 2013. He competed in the MotoGP class from 2010 to 2018.
Bautista competed for the Suzuki team in his first two years after moving to the MotoGP class in 2010. He moved to the Honda-equipped Gresini Racing team in 2012, and continued with the team using Aprilia machinery when the factory returned to MotoGP for the 2015 season. Bautista then rode a Ducati with the Aspar (then Ángel Nieto) MotoGP team in 2017 and 2018, before moving to the Superbike World Championship for 2019.
Born in Talavera de la Reina, Castile-La Mancha, Bautista rode a motorcycle for the first time at three years of age. His father owned a motorcycle repair shop and built his first bike from scratch; Bautista competed in his first race five years later. In only his second season he finished runner-up in the Madrid Minimoto Championship and then went on to win the championship three years in a row. In 1997 he simultaneously raced in the 50cc Aprilia Cup where he claimed his first podium, finishing the season in 6th place.
Another year in the 50cc Aprilia Cup saw him taking two more podiums and ending the season in third place when Alberto Puig chose him from over 4000 applicants for the now famous Movistar Activa Joven Cup in 1999. He finished his first year in 5th place, ahead of Dani Pedrosa, earning him a second year in the Cup and a place as a back-up rider for the 125cc Spanish Championship.
However, injury the following year set him back and despite taking one podium in the Movistar Cup, he only finished the season in ninth place. In 2001 he entered the 125cc Spanish Championship with Team Belart which folded halfway through the season due to financial reasons. But he was spotted by Manuel Morente who signed him up for the remaining races of the season and offered him a new team with iconic Atlético Madrid sponsoring for the following year.
In 2002, finally having official material at his disposal, Bautista fought with Hector Barbera for the 125cc Spanish Championship until the last race of the season at Valencia. He set pole-position, but only finished fifth after a crash, securing him the runner-up spot overall. The same year Bautista made his international debut in the 2002 Grand Prix motorcycle racing season with the same team, running as a wildcard entry at Jerez, Catalunya and Valencia. He also competed in the 125cc European Championship where he scored a podium in Assen and a fourth place in Hungary,
Bautista decided to return to Aruba.it-Ducati for the 2022-2023 season. Previously he had left the factory Ducati team by leaving a contract that was supposed to expire in 2020. But in 2020, he chose to Team HRC Honda. After 2 seasons of difficulties, Bautista finally managed to become the 2022 World Superbike world champion in the Mandalika round after finishing 2nd in Race 2. In season 2023, he decided to stay at this team.
- “Scott Redding becomes a new member of the BMW Motorrad Motorsport family in 2022”. www.press.bmwgroup.com. Retrieved 27 August 2021.
- ^ “World Superbike: Bautista Returning To Ducati”. Roadracing World Magazine | Motorcycle Riding, Racing & Tech News. 24 August 2021. Retrieved 27 August 2021.
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- ^ Jump up to:a b “Team San Carlo Honda Gresini — Alvaro Bautista and San Carlo Honda Gresini together in 2012”. gresiniracing. com. Gresini Racing. 9 November 2011. Retrieved 9 November 2011.
- ^ Ltd., Crash Media Group. “Alvaro Bautista confirmed with Gresini Aprilia | MotoGP News”. Retrieved 13 January 2017.
- ^ Sports, Dorna. “Aspar Team and Álvaro Bautista to reunite in 2017”. www.motogp.com. Retrieved 13 January 2017.
- ^ Sports, Dorna. “Interesting facts before the 125cc race”. www.motogp.com. Retrieved 13 January 2017.
- ^ Ltd., Crash Media Group. “125: Bautista wins race, world championship. | MotoGP News”. Retrieved 13 January 2017.
- ^ Sports, Dorna. “Bautista’s championship season breaks yet more records”. www.motogp.com. Retrieved 13 January 2017.
- ^ “Kallio takes surprise 250cc victory after Bautista-Simoncelli crash”. motogp.com. Dorna Sports. 30 March 2008. Retrieved 6 April 2010.
- ^ “Double victory for Mika Kallio and Hiroshi Aoyama”. ktm.com. KTM. 4 May 2008. Retrieved 6 April 2010.
- ^ Hull, Rob (21 June 2008). “Alvaro Bautista secured fourth 250 pole of the season”. Motorcycle News. Bauer Media Group. Retrieved 6 April 2010.
- ^ “Spain’s Bautista wins 250cc GP category”. Google. Agence France-Presse. 28 June 2008. Retrieved 6 April 2010.
- ^ “Bautista stars for home GP fifth”. crash.net. Crash Media Group. 5 July 2010. Retrieved 5 July 2010.
- ^ “Bautista has successful surgery on left femur”. motogp.com. Dorna Sports. 18 March 2011. Retrieved 19 March 2011.
- ^ Barretto, Lawrence (16 June 2012). “Alvaro Bautista takes shock Silverstone pole”. BBC Sport. BBC. Retrieved 17 June 2012.
- ^ Rostance, Tom (30 June 2012). “Casey Stoner level with Jorge Lorenzo after Assen win”. BBC Sport. BBC. Retrieved 1 July 2012.
- ^ “Bautista penalized after Lorenzo collision”. MotoGP.com. Dorna Sports. 30 June 2012. Retrieved 1 July 2012.
- ^ “Alvaro Bautista dedicates rostrum finish to Marco Simoncelli”. Crash.net. Crash Media Group. 16 September 2012. Retrieved 21 July 2015.
- ^ “All-Spanish podium in Japanese MotoGP”. Crash.net. Crash Media Group. 15 October 2012. Retrieved 21 July 2015.
- ^ “US MotoGP: Bautista: It doesn’t get closer than that”. Crash.net. Crash Media Group. 22 July 2013. Retrieved 21 July 2015.
- ^ “Aragon MotoGP: Honourable defeat for battling Bautista”. Crash.net. Crash Media Group. 30 September 2013. Retrieved 21 July 2015.
- ^ “Japanese MotoGP: Bautista ‘Good finish to a chaotic weekend'”. Crash.net. Crash Media Group. 28 October 2013. Retrieved 21 July 2015.
- ^ “Spain MotoGP: Bautista completes first race of season”. Crash.net. Crash Media Group. 5 May 2014. Retrieved 21 July 2015.
- ^ “Le Mans MotoGP: Bautista savours first podium since 2012”. Crash.net. Crash Media Group. 19 May 2014. Retrieved 21 July 2015.
- ^ “Bautista to join Ducati in WSBK after MotoGP exit – World Superbike News”. Retrieved 22 October 2018.
- ^ Puigdemont, Oriol. “Bautista set to replace Ducati’s Jorge Lorenzo for next MotoGP race”. Autosport.com. Retrieved 22 October 2018.
- ^ “Bautista Leaves MotoGP and Moves to World Superbike” , www.motorsport.com (in Indonesian) , retrieved 2 December 2018
- ^ “Alvaro Bautista Officially Joins Honda WSBK 2020” , www.pertamax7.com (in Indonesian) , retrieved 5 January 2020
- ^ “Alvaro Bautista Calls the Honda CBR1000RR-R WSBK Like a 2-stroke Motorcycle”, www.gridoto.com (in Indonesian), retrieved 8 March 2021
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- Bautista moved up to MotoGP for the 2010 season, with the factory Suzuki team. After missing the French Grand Prix due to injury, Bautista made a steady return to the class and finished fifth at the Catalan Grand Prix.
During practice for the 2011 MotoGP season opener in Qatar, Bautista suffered a broken left femur as a result of a crash at turn 15. Bautista proved on numerous occasions the potential of the Suzuki GSV-R, and almost claimed podium finishes at several races. His biggest flaw was arguably his tendency to crash, often while fighting for podium positions. He eventually finished the season 13th in the championship standings.
On 9 November 2011, it was announced that Bautista would move to Gresini Racing for the 2012 season. He replaced the late Marco Simoncelli and the World Superbike bound Hiroshi Aoyama. He would later be joined by Gresini’s Moto2 rider Michele Pirro, who would ride a CRT specification FTR-Honda as opposed to Bautista, who would ride a MotoGP specification Honda. Bautista finished each of the first five races inside the top ten; of those races, his best result was sixth place on three occasions. Bautista achieved his first pole position in MotoGP at the British Grand Prix; he finished a tenth of a second clear of Ben Spies and Casey Stoner, who both joined Bautista on the front row. Bautista could not maintain the lead at the start of the race, after Spies led into the first corner; he recovered to finish in fourth place – behind Jorge Lorenzo, Stoner and Dani Pedrosa – which was his then best result in the MotoGP class.
At Assen, Bautista qualified eighth, but made a slow start and tried to alleviate his losses by braking late for the first turn. He locked the front wheel, and fell from his bike, taking down championship leader Lorenzo in the process. Both bikes slid along the ground, with Lorenzo’s throttle jammed open, which blew the engine. Lorenzo lost his 25-point lead in the championship, after Stoner won the race; Yamaha lodged a complaint with race direction, stating that Bautista’s actions were dangerous, and he was thus given a grid penalty for the German Grand Prix – starting last on the grid – for his actions.
Bautista finished the next five races within the top ten each time, before achieving his first ever MotoGP podium at Misano. He obtained another podium finish two races later at Motegi, after a race long battle with Briton Cal Crutchlow ended with Crutchlow running out of fuel before the race finish.
In 2013 Bautista continued riding for Team Gresini, with a new sponsor GO & FUN and teammate Bryan Staring. Bautista had a good season, battling consistently amongst the second group of riders, along with Valentino Rossi, Cal Crutchlow and Stefan Bradl. He finished sixth overall in the championship behind Crutchlow and in front of Bradl, with a best result of fourth obtained on three occasions, at Laguna Seca, Aragon and Motegi.
For the 2014 season, Bautista was joined by new teammate Scott Redding, but had a difficult start to the 2014 season, crashing out of each of the first three events on the calendar. He obtained his first championship points of the season with a sixth place in the,,
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