Raikkonen put all four wheels across the line. Other drivers put only two.
There is nothing entertaining about having engineers tell drivers which settings to change. What is entertaining is having cars at full power racing each other.
As it turns out, Rosberg didn't really demonstrate greater troubleshooting ability, he started with different settings:
Hamilton's engine was placed into this faulty mode from the start of the race, while Rosberg found it later on when he switched into the 'wrong' mode of his own volition.
The FIA's stringent restrictions on radio communications, introduced to prevent teams coaching their drivers while on track and to re-enforce existing rules that state the drivers should drive the cars 'alone and unaided', prevented Mercedes telling Hamilton exactly how to correct his engine settings.
But Mercedes was permitted to inform its drivers of a problem with the mode they were in. Mercedes did this as soon as Rosberg switched into the offending setting, so he was able to intuitively correct it - within "just the one lap".
Conversely, Hamilton did not enjoy the benefit of inflicting the loss of power on his own car with an adjustment, so could not simply reverse engineer himself out of trouble.
"Nico was in the more fortunate situation that he did a switch change just before which kind of led him on the right path," added Wolff. "So within half a lap he went back into the right mode.
"Lewis, because he didn't have that right path, it took him a while to figure it out - 12 laps - and this for sure affected his race.