Your classic European Grand Prix
There are no prizes for guessing the great Formula 1 race we have chosen to highlight in the latest edition of our classic races series.
Ayrton Senna's stupendous victory in the rain in the European Grand Prix at Donington Park in 1993 gets the treatment - the full Grand Prix highlights programme of the time as well as the shorter highlights package that we have also cut for the other four races we asked you to debate.
That debate was interesting, not least for the fact that it was not quite the runaway I expected it to be.
So famous has Senna's drive become, that I expected the other races to barely figure. But plenty of you made the case for Michael Schumacher's brilliant fight back in the 1995 race at the Nurburgring and the topsy-turvy thrill-a-minute 1999 event that resulted in an unexpected win for Johnny Herbert's Stewart.
Fernando Alonso's two great victories in 2005 and 2007, which might have got the nod out of a weaker selection, barely figured. Which just goes to show how many fabulous races have gone under the title of European Grand Prix over the years. Let's hope this weekend's event in Valencia matches up.
Whatever happens on Sunday, though, it will have to go some to bear comparison with Senna's performance.
Watch short highlights of the 1993 Grand Prix
Watch short highlights of the 1995 Grand Prix
Watch short highlights of the 1999 Grand Prix
Watch short highlights of the 2005 Grand Prix
Watch short highlights of the 2007 Grand Prix
I was at Donington that day, standing in the pouring rain at the chicane at the end of the back straight, and I can still vividly remember the buzz that passed through the crowd on that famous opening lap.
Fourth on the grid, Senna made only an average start, and was down to fifth by the first corner. From then on, the Brazilian was touched by genius for the rest of the afternoon.
Once he had passed Schumacher exiting the first corner, Senna produced two brilliant overtaking moves to pass Karl Wendlinger's Sauber and then Damon Hill's Williams and by the time he had reached the chicane, with only the Melbourne hairpin and final corner to go, he was looking for a way past Hill's team-mate Alain Prost and into the lead. He duly found it at the hairpin, and he motored away into a race of his own for the rest of the afternoon.
I have to disagree, though, with those of you who said the race was all about the first lap. That might have been the end of the racing as far as Senna was concerned, but it was just the beginning of a display of outstanding wet-weather driving.
The changeable conditions made it hard to know what were the right tyres at any given time - Senna made five pit stops and Prost an astonishing seven - but whatever tyres he was on and whatever the conditions Senna was peerless.
Great as his performance was, though, Senna himself said the fact his McLaren had traction control meant this drive was second rate compared to another of his wet-weather wins - his maiden F1 victory driving for Lotus at the Portuguese Grand Prix at Estoril in 1985.
There were other things to admire that day in Leicestershire, too, chief among them a superb drive from Rubens Barrichello in only his third grand prix. The Brazilian was on course for third place in his Jordan-Hart only to suffer a heartbreaking retirement with six laps to go. Enjoy the video on offer from that race - but don't forget the others. As I wrote in my last blog, there is much to enjoy there, too.
To close, I'll address a couple of the more general points made in comments from last time.
Firstly, several respondents asked why we had not included the 1985 European Grand Prix. We considered it. It was, as many of you said, the first victory of Nigel Mansell's career, and it opened the floodgates for him. It was also, as none of you pointed out, the day Prost won his first world title - at least one year later than he should have.
However, while it certainly marked two momentous occasions, I'm less convinced it can compare with any of our five choices for excitement and drama. And for those disappointed by its omission, there's always next year.
Secondly and finally, many of you wanted to know why we had not included the 1997 European GP at Jerez, scene of the famous title-deciding clash between Schumacher and Jacques Villeneuve. Those of you who guessed that this will be included in our 'great title deciders' selection later in the season were spot on.
You can take me at my word that that - plus our selection for Singapore of great races at venues that are no longer on the calendar - is worth waiting for.