Grosjean: Something I could learn from Kimi and Fernando is that they never quit 4 February, 2014 Romain Grosjean with Kimi Raikkonen when they were teammates at Lotus Lotus driver Romain Grosjean is not so sure Fernando Alonso will have an easy time alongside new Ferrari teammate Kimi Raikkonen in 2013. The Frenchman’s comments follow those of Alonso’s former teammate Felipe Massa this week, as the Brazilian tipped Alonso to be faster this year because he “combines talent with brains”. Grosjean, however, may also be well placed to comment, given that he too has been paired in Formula 1 with both Alonso (2009) and more recently with Raikkonen at Lotus. “Good luck to them!” he grinned to Brazil’s Totalrace. “They are two very strong personalities. It will be interesting. Kimi is very much like Fernando in several respects. Both like to be number one, so we’ll see what happens.” Romain Grosjean and Fernando Alonso were teammates briefly in 2009 “If there is something I could learn from Kimi and Fernando it is that they never quit. Whenever they get into the car, they get 100 per cent from it, whether it is a good car, bad car, if it’s dry, wet.” Meanwhile, the Finnish newspaper Turun Sanomat reports that Grosjean, 27, will no longer work with his manager Eric Boullier, after the former Lotus boss moved to McLaren. The Lotus-linked management stable Gravity is now headed by Gerard Lopez, but correspondent Heikki Kulta cited sources in claiming that Boullier’s long-term successor will be appointed before the forthcoming Bahrain test. (GMM) Subbed by AJN. Tweet Related NewsRaikkonen: I finally had a good feeling from the carSilly Season: Alonso to McLaren looks a done dealSilly Season: Alonso and Vettel future uncertainFerrari View: Eddie Irvine 15 years onLopez and Briatore play down Alonso reportsSilly Season: Briatore working to take Alonso to LotusSilly Season: Alonso to McLaren looking likelyMattiacci: For the moment Fernando will continueHonda plan Alonso charm offensive at SuzukaAlonso: I think a podium is closer than ever Erich Lacher Most important is skill of driving. Its possible to practice, but not possible to learn. You can or not.