I'm normally not really an angry person. Maybe some other people have a different opinion.
I think it's always better to be in an F1 car because, in general, the car behaves itself.
My dad always told me you have to be as quick as you can straight away out of the box. Some people say, 'Feel your way into it; build it up.' No. My dad would say, 'Straight away, you have to be there.' And I think that helps to warm up your tyres and brakes to be on it a bit more from lap one.
We are getting way too much info in the cockpit. Sometimes I switch off the display in my car!
Of course I think everybody has moments in their careers when they're frustrated, or you're not happy with the current situation.
Sometimes I watch a football match, and I think I know better, but at the end of the day, we don't. So I think people need to appreciate more what we are trying to achieve in the car.
I want to rely on my gut feeling. Isn't that what made great race drivers in the end?
I've raced at the Hungaroring in Formula 3, and it's a bit of a Mickey Mouse track.
There is no such thing as a low risk lap in Monaco. It doesn't exist if you want to be fast, because you have to be on the limit.
Preparation for Monaco is a little different: you definitely build up a little bit slower throughout the weekend and pace yourself. It's important to find the limit carefully.
People always think they know better. In football, everybody thinks they can be head coach and do it better. It's the same in F1: they always know better, even if they have no experience of it.
I tell my engineers that they should not overload me with information.
I am not there to finish fourth at the end of the day. I am there to win as a racer, but on the radio, it sounds I am arrogant and not listening to the team, but it is not like that.
I really want to thank Red Bull Racing and Dr. Helmut Marko for the confidence they have in me.
The smell of fuel, driving on the limit on the edge of sliding, it just gives you a lot of adrenaline.
The world championship is what I am here for.