Feelings for a pilot are everything. That's why last Sunday Francesco Bagnaia, returning to the pits after his crash, was dazed: he couldn't explain why the crash happened.
"I did nothing differenti from the previous laps - he had said - now it's up to the team to explain to me what happened. It is understood that when you fall, it is always a pilot error," he had then concluded, taking responsibility for the 25 points thrown to the wind.
Telemetry, but especially aerial footage made it clear that on that lap Pecco found himself about 30 cm further out from the ideal trajectory. The less rubberized asphalt, or the wind did the rest and the front gave up.
It is easy to recriminate afterwards, but that's the way racing is, and after all, putting the wheels in the same place all the time is one of the qualities one appreciates most in fast driving.
Moreover, at that time there was a north wind around 10 knots and the north-facing corners (2, 3, 4, 5, 11, 12 ) have the coldest asphalt. A detail that in today's MotoGP, which is based on details, matters.
Here is video of the crash