The controversy that has resulted from the collision between Mercedes drivers Lewis Hamilton and Nico Rosberg during the early stages of Sunday's Belgian Grand Prix is gold dust for Formula 1.
This is an emotional roller-coaster. This is man and machine on the edge with high-pressure stakes. And Mercedes are doing a very good job of giving the public exactly what they want.
The incident was messy and responsibility for it lies with Rosberg.
Hamilton was entirely blameless. He took the normal racing line, as he was entitled to do, and did not try to squeeze Rosberg.
I stand by what I said in commentary that Rosberg was of the mindset: "I have to show Lewis that I am not prepared to keep opening the steering in these situations."
He opened the steering in Bahrain and Hungary, because he had no choice, and that's what he should have done in Spa, because again he had no choice.
As it was, he did open the steering. Then, when he realised he was going to run off the circuit, he turned back in again and, in a clumsy manoeuvre, clipped Hamilton's rear tyre with his front wing, causing a puncture.