As was the case in 2022, 20 drivers and 10 teams will take to the grid for the 2023 F1 season, but this time the line-up will look a little different.
Four drivers left the series at the end of the last campaign, meaning that four new – or, in some cases, returning – faces will fill the vacant spaces.
Sebastian Vettel opted to retire from Formula 1 after 2022, while Daniel Ricciardo, Mick Schumacher and Nicholas Latifi all lost their seats.
With Fernando Alonso moving to Aston Martin to replace Vettel and Pierre Gasly switching from AlphaTauri to take Alonso's spot at Alpine, Nyck de Vries will join the Red Bull sister team in Gasly's place.
The other rookies will be Oscar Piastri at McLaren and Logan Sargeant at Williams, while Nico Hulkenberg makes a comeback to join Haas.
Check out the full line-up of the 2023 F1 drivers and teams below.
F1 teams and drivers in 2023
|Team||Driver 1||Driver 2|
|Red Bull||Max Verstappen||Sergio Perez|
|Ferrari||Charles Leclerc||Carlos Sainz|
|Mercedes||Lewis Hamilton||George Russell|
|Alpine||Esteban Ocon||Pierre Gasly|
|McLaren||Lando Norris||Oscar Piastri|
|Alfa Romeo||Valtteri Bottas||Zhou Guanyu|
|Aston Martin||Lance Stroll||Fernando Alonso|
|Haas F1||Kevin Magnussen||Nico Hulkenberg|
|AlphaTauri||Yuki Tsunoda||Nyck de Vries|
|Williams||Alex Albon||Logan Sargeant|
Video: How expensive is champagne in F1?
Although champagne has not been exclusively used on the podium, with F1 recently moving back to using sparkling wine, it forms a key part of post-race celebrations.
But what are the origins of this world-famous tradition? And with so many litres of this luxury drink sprayed throughout the season, how much money does such a champagne shower actually cost?
Check out our handy explainer video below.