Formula 1 constructors have revealed the designs of their new cars for the 2016 campaign.
But what should we be looking out for ahead of pre-season testing? BBC Sport highlights a selection of key features.
Mercedes say that even though the car looks the same as last season’s on the outside, it has a number of “mini revolutions” inside.
Key feature: The biggest structural change Mercedes have made is on the chassis side, where they have raised the protection area around the driver by 20mm and increased the side impact test load from 15kN to 50kN.
Expert view from Mercedes technical director Paddy Lowe: “While the car may look very similar to its predecessor from the outside, underneath there are quite a lot of mini-revolutions that make up an overall evolution for the new season.”
Ferrari’s new SF16-H model sees the team revert to the push-rod suspension for the first time in four years and large sections of white on its livery.
Key feature: The biggest change concerns the V6 combustion engine. The charge air cooler has been relocated from its original position between the cylinder banks.
Expert view from Ferrari driver Sebastian Vettel: “When I joined the team there were a lot of people changing their positions and it was a difficult time to have expectations.
“But now we have had a much better winter to prepare and therefore we will be a strong team – as we have seen already last year – but even stronger this year.”
McLaren did not reveal what expectations they had in terms of performance after the nightmare start they had last year.
Key feature: McLaren-Honda’s innovative MP4-31 chassis integrates the new Honda RA616H power unit.
Expert view from McLaren driver Fernando Alonso: “The whole car is beautiful – it’s particularly nicely packaged from an aerodynamic point of view and I’m 100% ready for the challenge ahead.”
Red Bull team principal Christian Horner says anticipated improvements to the team’s Renault engine will create a “season of two halves”.
Key feature: This year, Red Bull’s engine provider Renault will be assisted in its development of their engine by British company Ilmor.
Expert view from Christian Horner: “I believe it will be a transitional year. I think we are going to start the year with some progress from the end of last season, but I think with our engine partner’s commitment to buying a team we will see staged progress during the course of the year.”
The FW38 sports the same colours from the past two seasons and team principal Sir Frank Williams says it will be a “challenge” to retain their position in the top three teams.
Key feature: The bulge where the sidepod meets the engine’s covers has grown in size which indicates a change to internal packaging.
Expert view from chief technical operator Pat Symonds: “The FW37 was a pretty effective car and so we concentrated on understanding the areas where we could improve it without losing the attributes which made it effective.”
Haas are brand new to Formula 1 with former Lotus driver Romain Grosjean steering their first Formula 1 car, the Haas VF16.
Key feature:The Haas car was designed in the Maranello wind tunnel and uses Ferrari’s 2016 engine.
Expert view from Team principal Gunther Steiner: “Our methodology behind the VF-16 was to make it the best evolution of a good F1 car. We’re a new team, so we looked at what the successful teams were doing to give us a baseline of the direction we needed to go with our design.”