SINGAPORE GRAND PRIX

MARINA BAY STREET CIRCUIT - SINGAPORE

Friday 30

FP1: 18:00 - 19:00 / FP2: 21:30 - 22:30

Saturday 01

FP3: 18:00 - 19:00 / QUALI: 21:00 - 22:00

Sunday 02

RACE: 20:00

30 - 02 september / october

SINGAPORE GRAND PRIX

MARINA BAY STREET CIRCUIT - SINGAPORE

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Friday 30

FP1: 18:00 - 19:00 /
FP2: 21:30 - 22:30

Saturday 01

FP3: 18:00 - 19:00 /
QUALI: 21:00 - 22:00

Sunday 02

RACE: 20:00

Singapore GP: all you need to know

Monaco might be the epitome of F1 glamour but the night race known as the Singapore Grand Prix might just be the sport’s most visually stunning race. When the sun sets over the city’s futuristic skyline and the Marina Bay Street Circuit‘s 1600 lighting projectors fire up, it’s the closest F1 gets to Bladerunner – only here the streets are spotlessly clean.

The 25 corners that make up the Singapore GP track and its twisting nature, coupled with the tropical heat make it a tough test of stamina and concentration for the drivers.

While Monza brings the curtain down on the European part of the season in classic style, the Singapore Grand Prix reignites the Asian part with what has become a signature event for Formula 1 in the new millennium.

F1 Singapore is today a true tourism brand, which attracts thousands of visitors to the Asian city state.

The last two editions of the race were cancelled because of the Covid-19 pandemic. Therefore Sebastian Vettel is the last man to have won at the Marina Bay circuit in the 2019 Singapore GP.

MARINA BAY STREET CIRCUIT

Hot and sticky

Singapore is just 150 kilometres from the equator, so the weather is what you’d expect, hot and sticky with humidity never dropping below 80%. The lowest temperature ever recorded in Singapore was 19.4 Celsius back in 1934. The Formula 1 drivers can lose as much as 3 kilos through fluid loss during the race, which makes it extremely demanding physically.

The Singapore circuit lighting system uses over 1500 LED floodlights, mounted 10 metres high. The system is put in place just for the race weekend and it takes around four months to get it up and running. On the Monday after the race, a five week dismantling process begins.

The Singapore GP is run at night, but the teams and drivers stay on European time, leading to a unique routine with, breakfast at around lunchtime and dinner at the track served at midnight or later.

FIRST GRAND PRIX
2008
NUMBER OF LAPS
61
CIRCUIT LENGTH
5.063km
RACE DISTANCE
308.706 km
LAP RECORD
1:41.905 Kevin Magnussen (2018)

WEEKEND TYRE CHOICE

C3
HARD
C4
MEDIUM
C5
SOFT

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