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At the start of the Bahrain Grand Prix last week, he spoke for the first time about his escape from a shocking crash.
Grosjean said he remembered
A car accident occurred during the German Grand Prix in 1976, causing serious injuries to the Austrian world champion.
"I see the sun visors are all orange and there are flames around,"
. "Niki Lauda's accident came to mind. I don't want to end this way. I have to go out for my children."
He said that the crash was completely different from what he saw in the movie. He said: "Even in Hollywood, it doesn't exist." "I have never seen a car accident like that in my life.
"I stayed in the flame for 28 seconds, but it seemed longer because I tried to get out of the bathtub three times. After this accident, I was happy to be alive."
He added: "To leave the seat, I can remove the seat belt." "The steering wheel is no longer there. It may have flown away during the impact."
In the crash, one of Grosjean's boots also fell off. "In the end, my hand was burned and sprained badly. I thought I broke my foot."
Since then, he began to recover in a hospital in Bahrain and hopes to return to the game at the Abu Dhabi Grand Prix next week.
Grosjean said: "I am most afraid of my relatives, my children, and my father and mother." "I am not really afraid of myself. I see that death is approaching, and I have no choice. , Can only leave there."
Are there potential stories, tips or inquiries?
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The modern technology of the F1 car can keep the driver alert and survive the impact of 220kmh in the case of a 100km gasoline explosion, which is simply incredible.
+1 is absolutely impressive. And think that someone must fight HANS and Halo through the opposition
However, a serious problem was raised around the fence installation agreement.
Romain begs for serious questions about the safety of Indycar Ovals, please remember, I don't think he thought of such an F1 accident!
Although a bit sick, this is the most impressive thing I can do with a Formula One car that I have never seen so far. It made me realize that the engineers and designers are absolutely outstanding.
I agree that this is the most impressive thing I have ever seen in an F1 car.
When it was introduced, I was a bit dizzy. I think F1 is safe enough and it needs the elements of that Dynaudio to make it eye-catching. But this changed my mind... I think that, in fact, the fact that the driver can have such a big accident and get away with only minor injuries is actually more spectacular. It's incredible!
Engineers and designers are indeed so good.
And the driver. Basically, you risk your life every weekend.
It's also easy to say that Hamilton's job is easy because of the best car. No, this is not right. It's always dangerous!
I hate that people think you have the best car in the race just for a walk in the park
An amazing interview, to my surprise, his ability is so outstanding. The more I hear, the luckier I think he will be.
The 28 seconds of sitting in the fire is 28 seconds longer than you want. It is unbelievable how fast thoughts race between the various topics; Niki Lauda, family, children, how to travel, etc. I know his boots are still wedged in the bathtub.
I really hope he can unite in the farewell party in Abu Dhabi. I think he deserves a better performance than Fireball.
After going through such a terrible experience, an experience that no driver wants to go through, I would love to see him have excellent driving experience in Abu Dhabi, so we have the opportunity to appreciate him as F1.
As I said before, only pure power and the thoughts of loved ones enable him to get out of trouble.
Your determination is an inspiration.
Even if I can focus my sight on some of your driving, it is a blessing to still see your smile.
Is he allowed to talk about it? I certainly hope he gets permission from Danny Ric and Seb.
Can you comment on this? I hope you can get your parents' permission.
@kuvemar why not?
I'm pretty sure this is a criticism of F1's Vettels and Ricciardos, an excavation of that car accident.
Great, sir! My taste has also become a bit frizzy.
Glad GRO was not harmed, and was very happy that the car was able to stand as expected. let's continue.
You get my vote for COTD.
The best comment! :-D
Thought-provoking stuff-I can't imagine the panic that must appear after the first and second failures.
I can't help feeling very ironic. A week ago, he complained about the bad luck of his F1 generation. A week later, the world witnessed that he disappeared from the most spectacular crash without any injuries. He has gone from an unfortunate driver to the luckiest driver in the world.
I am glad to see that you are in relatively good condition, Romain. However, my advice is to thoroughly analyze the cause of the accident, be yourself, and take outright stupid actions from time to time. This time, you might say, in order to avoid the chaos in front of you, but this is still some distance away, and it is by no means an excuse to turn right.
I hope you have come to the conclusion that you are a danger to yourself and others, and it is time to throw away your towel.
Roman, I don't really know you, but from my point of view, you seem to be a good person. But, unfortunately, that is not suitable for you to drive these cars.
"If you no longer have a gap, then you will no longer be a racer"
What if you seek a gap that does not exist?
You only need to create one on the guardrail...
Then you discover that those who no longer have a gap are no longer racers-in this case, because they become passengers. This time, the consequences are much more serious than any concept of "justice" or "karma" can prove.
Senna's words are always doubtful. He almost admitted that he crashed deliberately. Even better is "I found it great for you to ask such a question, Stewart"
I am boring to quote Senna, people just say that Senna has a difficult god status. In fact, although Senna performs well most of the time, he still did some suspicious things and finally made this statement. Trying to make excuses for entering Prost after a dangerous diversion. Grosjean didn’t actually come close to overtaking, but he was prepared not to lose his back position when the car in front started to trip over. He should brake and not bend over wildly through the race next to the Alpha Taurus. Tao.
My comma does not exist, I mean he is smart most of the time, but still does suspicious things, not that he does suspicious things most of the time
Are you sure? I think he is trying to surpass.
Except in this case, there is no gap.
I am really happy that he is okay, but IMHO, this is too much for Romain. He should call him and enjoy his family.
He was sure that he found a gap between that Armco!
I don't know that an error will occur. Obviously he thought he was very clear or didn't see him. It seems to be a similar accident with Barton and Ham in Canada in 2011, but no one called for Barton to retire. If this happened in most other places of the track, he would rejoin it without much drama, and we wouldn't even talk about it.
However, Button did not move on Lewis-he kept going along the racing line like an arrow, but due to the splash, he could not (for unknown reasons) see Lewis trying to put his car between Button and the obstacle Instead of going around the other side (opening) in the gap. The car accident was 100% of Lewis's fault.
In this case, Romain made a dramatic and unnecessary turn on the track, or misjudged the gap, or did not fully realize Alpha Tauri. He was not a man without vision, nor was he forced to enter by the driver on his left.
The car accident is Lewis's 100% fault
What are you Button hit 100%, he took Hamilton from the track into the wall. Even Patton accepted his blame, so why can't you accept it?
This is a racing event. It is no different on the Vettel circuit in Singapore in 2017. Guess you are saying that half of the grid is dangerous and you will retire immediately.
I don't think this is a racing incident. You cannot bend down as you drive behind. You are responsible for checking the rearview mirror before going straight on such an irregular curve. In any case, this is not important, because Grosjean is about to retire, but I don't think he should be criticized.
Your rich experience as an F1 driver really must give you a keen insight into the driver’s abilities and suitability for driving F1 cars. So many, that just by watching a man on the F1 podium ten times on TV, you can clearly see how powerless he is. It's amazing. Please, you must continue to add glory to the rest of the drivers and us with sage career advice.
Happy to help.
If you have ever performed high-risk sports, such as suspension skating, cross-country motorcycles, diving, etc., then you will know that the inevitable moments will encounter "you". Not only do you have to rely on your own materials, you also have to rely on your ability to make the right decisions and constantly evaluate yourself. What I have written here sounds easy or logical, but "if you have done..." is the key here. Unless you have been there, you cannot imagine what I am talking about. Sometimes, not only for ourselves, but for others, we need to protect ourselves from others.
In the case of Romain and some others (but Maldonado is a good example), I have serious doubts about their self-reflection ability. Romain has a record of past misjudgments, which some people call mistakes.
Yes, this may be due to his own decision (not a second but incorrect).
They always tell Schumacher (though not a fan) that they rely on their luck. What about bad luck?
I think we should give it a little more time before judging the cause of his incident. This is unlikely to be relevant, but he did suddenly hit a large piece of debris from the Strolls car and then suddenly turned to the right. With the chaos on his left, such as Kimi in the dust returning to the track again, I think he did this partly to avoid obstacles and also tried to seek the gap without being aware of kvyat. He turned very sharply, I think it was a mistake, but I think he is paying attention to what is on his left, which makes it clearer why he can’t see the Kuwaiti, but he shouldn’t move so suddenly.
In any case, if it were so dangerous, would they give up just because it ended in a way that might threaten life or even be fatal at first? There may be some reasons we don't know. But I think that if he is considered to be seriously at fault because of such a big accident, he will get some penalties-especially because he got the system up and running.
Not to mention that we see it repeatedly in slomo. It is very different from making a decision in an instant. When you suddenly have an accident, sit on your sofa, take a risk, see the accident again and again, and then judge the accident, there is a big difference.
The fact is that Grosjean made the decision instantly. The leaving car seems likely to rejoin and occupy the space in front of him. If he just insisted, then he might have been diverted from behind. He saw a gap on the right, and then moved on. It's not because the car tires also narrowed the gap he might have reached. This is a momentary decision, and all drivers must make similar decisions at the start of the race. Your typical racing event.
During the restart, we encountered a similar racing accident that caused the driver to hang upside down. I doubt you will let the driver also quit the sport.
Many things happened when Grosjean tried to move. That is
Interestingly, in two race events. Both drivers touched Kvyat's wheels.
Kvyat's wheels stopped Grosjean's car, so he began to step into the ranks of barbarians.
The second event occurred at restart, when keviate entered a non-existent space,
Only when his front wheel is in contact with the rear wheel at the corner does it sway on the apex of the corner and make him upside down.
I want to know if anyone has statistics on these data, especially in Kvyat.
Most wheel-to-wheel accidents are from sidewall to sidewall. These events caused one wheel to slip over the wheel of another car.
Should they put the conveyor belts on all Armcos before Friday?
After I watched the analysis of the Sky Sports game, he seemed to want to avoid a T-bone collision with the Sauber that was running wide. Similair participated in the death of Hubert at the Spa. Then, he almost committed suicide in the process.
If it's just that he doesn't suddenly move to the right, then a terrible crash can be avoided.
I am thinking, this will make it a driving force for Survive doco...
In 2012, Mark Webber told Romain that it was "the first lap of nutshells", which unfortunately has been this way throughout his career.
In the past few days, I have been thinking about what will happen if I can't survive all the way. If the battery is above the halo but is jammed by the barrier before the rolling ring. Completely trapped in nowhere. According to the photo of the cell landing, he got off the car well, the cell facing the obstacle. He may have to push the cell away from obstacles to stand up.
Interestingly, I was thinking that if Armco does not give in, maybe the safe room will be damaged like Hubert. The tearing of the metal increases the deceleration time and energy dissipation. Similarly, the F1 car is also very large, 6 meters long and so on, which is also a lot of energy-consuming cars. The accidental safety consequences of these clumsy land yachts may have also caused him to be alive
If the obstacle is not cleared, he is likely to lose consciousness or be highly shocked and dizzy when trapped in the fire. I guess it’s really hard to say, six in one hand and six in the other.
It is because the hard shell is stuck in the obstacle, and the rear of the car can continue to drive, causing the car to crack. They believe that the battery ignites the fuel, and the fuel is either punctured from the fuel cell and leaked, or through a pipe Formed by leakage. Stand out from the impact. They talked about this on the youtube "competition" channel, but I think we didn't really know until the investigation was over.
So basically, if the car bounces off the obstacle as it should, then there is probably no fire, people would think he hit the obstacle, but he hit the obstacle at an angle of 20 or 30 degrees
I guess you mean "if the obstacle is not resolved", but I still think you are right. Maybe this is why Masi allowed them to replace obstacles with bulky concrete blocks-and again cynical-
"I'm fine. Relative to the accident and the situation is really good. I have to say that I have Mickey Mouse hands, but my finger movements are okay. The bandage is unpleasant, but it won't hurt, so I can't complain.»
«I’m not sure if the word miracle exists or if we can use it here, but in all cases, it’s not my time. »
«Yes, it seems to be much longer than 28 seconds. I saw flames on the left hand side of the car. At this time I thought of a lot of things. Niki Lauda and I told ourselves that I couldn't end like this. not now. I cannot close my F1 chapter in this way. There, for my children, I told myself I had to go out and drive. I put my hand in the flame, so I clearly felt my hand burning on the chassis. The steering wheel no longer exists, and I suspect that he flew up during the impact, and then managed to unfasten my seat belt. When I got out of the car, I immediately felt someone pulling my racing suit. So I knew I was out. »
[Talking about family]
«I think for me, I will have to do some psychological work, because I have indeed seen death coming. Then looking at these shots, I think even Hollywood can't do this. This is the biggest car accident I have ever seen in my life. The car burns, explodes... and the battery catches fire, so more energy is produced in the collision. »
«I want to live and see things in a different light. This is a feeling of happiness. I have a feeling... If possible, it is necessary to go back to the car to Abu Dhabi to close my F1 chapter, but that's not the case. It's almost like a second child. The flameout that day will affect my life forever. »
«A lot of people gave me a lot of love, which moved me a lot. Sometimes my tears. »
Thank you very much this time. I can feel more emotions. It's really not as calm and calm as I thought at first.
+1 thanks for the complete story. Grosjean must have put on a brave face. The image of him smiling with his hands bandaged is reminiscent of many emotions.
I am very happy that he is still with us today.
Obviously, the most important thing is that Roman is still alive and uninjured.
But I didn't get all the praise from the FIA. Grosjean stayed in a burning car for 28 seconds, and it seemed that there was almost no ceasefire after Marshall got out of the car. is it acceptable? I remember that F2 cars burned for more than a minute in Russia this year.
Although NASCAR and Indycar have smaller overall budgets, their security staff seems to be better prepared. Their firefighters are ready to drive into the track at any time.
I think this crash will remind people that in modern Formula One cars, fires are still dangerous.
Things like the oval infield will undoubtedly make things easier logically, but they can indeed handle more types of accidents where needed. Having said that, I don’t completely disagree. More work must be done to make this impossible, relying only on the driver to remain conscious and be able to free himself in this situation.
You have already said why it is so much easier on ellipses, and most of the major crashes in the series occurred on these elliptical circuits.
The nature of roads like circuits makes it difficult to drive heavy fire trucks even at short distances. Then, compared with water-based fuels, alcohol-based fuels are easier to extinguish with water alone.
Portable fire extinguishers are still always the first line of defense against any fire on the road loop.
Agree, it is sad to marshal on the track in this game! No, that's really shocking.
This must be F1's mass wake-up call
Remember, this crash happened next to the Marshall post, and only one Marshall approached the fire with a small water fire extinguisher! Medical vehicles used to use powder fire extinguishers, but if we rely on medical vehicles to extinguish the fire, the plot would have been lost! This game and other examples in other games are below the standard expected by the club tour.
In car clubs all over the UK and possibly elsewhere, thousands of well-trained volunteers must see this before thinking about it! ! !
Ricciardo and his collaborators will better complain that this issue will be fundamentally improved in the coming weekend.
Yes, the original Marshall and his fire extinguisher were not even close to the actual fire. It has no effect. If Romain is not trapped or unconscious, and if this is a normal race condition and the medical vehicle is not immediately on the scene, then the situation will be very different. Poor equipment and/or training could kill him here.
The original Marshall bears the brunt. The barrier acts like a firewall, leaving most of the heat and flames on the side of the barrier. Another thing we must consider is that the bird's-eye view is always clearer than the ground view, so the first Marshall may be experiencing more things, and we can imagine it as a bystander.
Because he had a completely different view of the incident, the second circuit referee crossed the track and had a greater impact. Of course, once the medical staff realizes the exact nature of the incident, they can guide his efforts, which really helps.
Looking at the overhead camera, you can see that the first marshal (behind the barrier) sprayed water onto the ground first. I want to know if this is not a reasonable precaution, please make sure that there is no fuel or oil that can still catch fire, and spray it before driving past it.
One person is already out of sight, breathing fire. Before all the car parts landed, another car rushed towards it. They don't have Marshall's route. I am not keen on people's criticism of Marshall at all. Let's take a look at the reaction of the car when it explodes in front of you. I counted three seconds before pulling out the retaining clip. These guys are volunteers and show up in minor events around the world every week. They are not paid or have the opportunity to watch games. Regardless of whether they meet your requirements, these are the best, and you should show some respect.
Plus people seem to have forgotten, that guy got out of the car. Bruce Willis
, I did say to myself that medical car drivers only spray welcome powder.
In fact, even when Grosjean came out, Dr. Ian Roberts was indeed more kind. Believe me, he is receiving a lot of calories.
I think he is ready to take risks, but it will take him a few seconds to use the fire extinguisher. For him, it doesn't make sense to jump into the fire immediately, because he still needs to pretend to be seriously injured to look after the driver. If he is seriously injured himself, he will not be able to do this.
I am still surprised that he is still conscious. Although the discussion of obstacles will continue, if a specific replacement is encountered, it should be the first place to be reached, and I am worried that doing so will lead to worse results.
To be honest, I think a "failure" incorrect barrier saved his life. Just look at some of the Australian V8 deaths and you can see that street games on concrete walls cannot save lives.
Really happy to see him okay
If I have to get there first, I will come across specific alternatives, and I am worried that doing so will lead to worse results.
That's far away. This is the impact that car design has to deal with. There may be bursts of carbon exploding, but there is no fire.
I still don't know why there is a reversible Armco obstacle next to the track without tires and other tracks.
Has anyone explained the intent of this obstacle?
Yes, many times, this is a passable road, so emergency vehicles can drive onto the track. They want to prevent the car from hitting the end of the obstacle in the gap, and move on, making them tilt the obstacle to prevent this from happening. Quick access is obviously very important, and it is also important to protect Marshall and the vehicle from the vehicle, and vice versa. It also performed well on the track.
I think there is a problem with the car being off track but being able to keep its foot on, as seen on the left and right sides of Grosjean. You might argue that this is as great as a Roman error or puncture or fact. It is very dangerous for the car to rejoin the track at racing speed, especially on lap 1.
This is a passable road, but the short layout of the turn to the straight back is just a little bit before the accident, so the angle of the obstacle can also be used as an external obstacle to the layout. If there is no short layout, the obstacle may be connected to the obstacle at T2 and go straighter. However, the short layout there shows that the angle of the obstacle is correct.
This is not where you expect the car to crash. In the 16 years since the Bahrain circuit has been in use, I think this is not a place that has been visited by one person, so there have been no obstacles. Remember, not only is the FIA looking for any safety hazards on the track, but the teams and drivers (via GPDA) often walk on the track with FIA safety representatives, which can also cause obstacles, runoff and other problems. All these parties have always felt that the barrier is indeed completely safe.
I think this highlights that a one-meter track should not be considered "benign" as you said. This seems to be a state of mind, in this state of mind, only serious protection in the "obvious" position. Poor roadblocks like this, the long track has very little protection for the car, in this case, the car will not risk driving. However, when the car takes risks, it is precisely a freak accident, so the protection is far from enough. Yes, no one expects the car to go straight to obstacles, but that is F1, things happen very fast, unpredictable and full of energy. To say that no one can explain it is a betrayal of security. There is more work to be done.
Completely agree with DavidH.
This reminds me of the Nazca situation ten years ago. At that time, safer barriers were installed on most of the tracks on the outer walls of the corners, but they were not installed inside, especially on the straight roads-until Jie Jeff Gordon managed to do it.
(Including an access wall similar to Grosjean's angle). After he criticized the rails and NASCAR, they conducted a safer installation frenzy, many of whom now have safer barriers at every meter of every wall.
If Talladega can install them nearby
, Then it must be a permanent F1 track-many of which are only a few hundred meters in length-can be replaced by an armored car that is exposed every meter.
This is serious protection. It protects the guards and the driver is gone!
All barriers have good and bad sides. Your comments are completely naive, "to keep them in a better position", they have been paying attention and improving continuously. Armco is usually good at keeping cars from rebounding back to the track and allowing cars to drive along them. And don't be taken away because of what Indy did. The fence killed the driver there.
Yes, they should be fitted with better guardrails.
Since the 1970s, we have known that Armco is cheap, can usually be repaired, and sometimes becomes a guillotine. This is why it is only used in areas that are considered low risk-as we have seen, low risk is not zero risk.
Armco is usually good at keeping cars from rebounding back to the track and allowing cars to drive along them.
Therefore, the same is true for safer barriers, which is why they have been used in areas where there is no runoff such as Baku, Montreal, Zandvoort, and Le Mans. Your opinion against them is...Does IndyCar have fences? (The same goes for the F1 track...)
By the way, I never said that F1 tracks should always have safer barriers. What I am talking about is the mentality that only high-risk areas should be carefully protected. I can't see how the chaos in the Grosjean safe room can be considered adequate protection. F1 should have learned the lessons about unexposed body armor a few years ago.
There are many F1 circuits with Armco obstacles. Yes, in certain key locations, they will encounter Tecpro obstacles or tires.
For this specific position, it must not be considered that it is very unlikely that an F1 car will hit an obstacle at this speed and angle. This is a very strange accident, but it does not mean that things should not change.
It seemed that a part of the guardrail blocked his exit. Given his limited vision inside the helmet, it is difficult for him to find a way out.
However, the fear of burning is primitive and overwhelming. When he leaves, he may not feel pain from the injury, the helmet hits the metal, or the shoulder hits the jagged edge.
I am also surprised that no one has mentioned inhaling smoke yet. I can't see how he got rid of the poison gas or even heat damage. I noticed his oxygen in a photo.
It has been mentioned that no smoke enters the helmet, but the heat of the sun visor is indeed distorted. I imagine that all fire protection equipment has a fire protection pad in the helmet, forming a natural seal.
I think in this case, the driver’s breathing system is part of the safety requirements. Under normal circumstances, when the flame ball lasts for 28 seconds, suffocation is the main danger because there are enough fireproof materials in the work clothes.
There are many safety measures to help Romain survive the accident. But we cannot conceal the fact that he can survive only by luck.
The steel guardrail structure tore open his car clearly, and the main force causing the fire clamped his cockpit, blocking him in order to escape faster,
It was too hot and burned his hands.
He burned Armco's hand
The damage caused by the crash and the huge fireball shocked me. To be honest, given that they have been focusing on making cars safe in recent years, this kind of thing is no longer possible even in F1. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . I am glad that he did not suffer any serious injuries from the crash.
Why can't the marshal get more honors than FIA drivers and doctors? He is the most important person in this regard. Except for Rome.
I have always been puzzled about this. Roman said that someone robbed his clothes and helped him. Keep in mind whose culture, does anyone give him a bottle of carbonated apples? at least!
I am relieved that Romain was able to escape that hellish crash with relatively little damage. But I do have some problems:
1. Even on the road, IndyCar will be equipped with three to four rescue vehicles equipped with fire fighting and exhaust equipment and well-trained EMT. They also have two doctors. The entire security team participates in every game and is a well-coordinated department. This is why Alex Zanardi did not die in Lausitzring in 2001. I was surprised how long it took the safety equipment to reach the scene of the accident. I know that F1 also has a traveling medical team, but is that just for doctors? Or does it also include rescuers?
2. Is it realistic for F1 to adopt SAFER barriers like the American Oval?
3. I am also curious how IndyCar Aeroscreen will develop in the Grosjean accident?
An absolute miracle.
After seeing him staying in such a big flame for 28 seconds, I was refreshed and I was very relieved. I was very worried that he might damage his lungs and tried to breathe in that hell. As a retired firefighter, this has always been my fear. In addition to Nomex, does the driver have some kind of technology that can provide them with a few seconds of protection? Does anyone know
Things that will help:
-Helmet system (to help prevent smoke and smoke)
-Standards for underwear and balaclavas (now, many of them use more advanced materials than Nomex to reduce the impact of fire)
-Lighter competition equipment, which means less sweat accumulates and aggravates body temperature
-Various systems to remove moisture from the skin layer (moisture wicking, also called "dry system" in suit ads); this helps to reduce body temperature, thereby reducing the risk of burns (especially blisters)
They do not receive any form of air or oxygen supply.
They mentioned that the driver had an oxygen system in such a crash. I think the crash is mentioned in the official F1 video. I haven't heard of it before, but it can explain why he has no lung damage.
Thank you Romain for his miraculous survival. Only watched in the replay, but this is scary enough...
I don’t know if this has been mentioned elsewhere, but I want to attribute it to race control in order to quickly mark races. Who will participate in the race correctly after seeing the impact of a crash?
"He said that this crash was different from everything he saw in the movie." Death has no spectacle, it came silently and unexpectedly. Sadly, the filmmakers succeeded in shaping our notion that death was hyped in amazing ways. In a situation like Romain, what surprised me for the first time was that ordinary things were so life-threatening. It's like picking up some groceries in the store next door. Everything is so ordinary. Before the crash, he made a stupid move. He made so many moves without any consequences at all. However, this time is completely different. Ordinary games, ordinary things, eventually burn in the flames, you will see it to save you. I hope that he can recover quickly from all aspects of this traumatic experience. He will never be the same person from now on, but I believe he will become a better person.
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