The controversial pilot safety scheme turned necessary in F1 and Formulation 2 this yr and performed an vital position within the large accidents in each championships.
Wolff stated initially of the season that he was not impressed by the gadget, pressured by the FIA for safety causes regardless of the opposition of the groups, and joked that he would take away it with a chainsaw if he might.
This week, an FIA report revealed that the halo was stopping Charles Leclerc from being hit on the visor by the touchpad of Fernando Alonso's entrance wing throughout their frightful crash within the first nook at Belgian Grand Prix.
"Sure, I modified my thoughts," Wolff instructed Motorsport.com about his feedback on the FIA Awards Ceremony in Russia.
"I nonetheless don’t like aesthetics, and I hope we will discover a resolution sooner or later that’s lovely.
"[But] I like Charles very a lot, he's a promising younger runner who deserves to be in Formulation 1 and I’d not have forgiven myself if we had voted towards the halo and it will have failed. we’d have had a severe incident with a doubtlessly catastrophic outcome.
"So, even when, aesthetically, it's not what I like, it's an awesome initiative that has confirmed itself.
"I’m glad that John [Todt, FIA president] managed to cross and that they didn’t give me chainsaw initially of the season."
The halo will stay in F1 for the foreseeable future after its first profitable season as a compulsory security gadget.
Nonetheless, the continued security of motorsport signifies that the time of F1 as an open cockpit class might be numbered.
"We’ve to seek out the appropriate stability between aesthetics and security," Wolff stated when requested if he most popular F1 to be open-cockpit. "Personally, I like closed awnings, like fighter jets.
"Between the groups, the FIA and the business rights holder, we merely have to work proactively and collaboratively to seek out options which can be doing effectively and saving lives." and chassis, Sauber
Picture by: FIA