F1 22 Singapore Car Setup – Best Race Setup
Singapore is a tight and technical street track in F1 22, that takes place under the lights at night. Here is the best Singapore race setup for F1 22, that will help you be competitive throughout a long race.
F1 22 Singapore Setup
Singapore features a total of 23 corners, with most of those being relatively slow 90-degree turns. It’s a track that will test your car’s aerodynamics and how strong it’s chassis is. But it will also test your patience and precision. Learning when and how hard you can accelerate around Singapore is one of the battles.
In F1 22 with its cars that struggle to find traction, Singapore is as tricky to master as ever!
Singapore Car Setup video
Starting with the aerodynamic setup. Singapore requires the most amount of downforce that we can generate. I have set the front wing angle at 48 and the rear wing at 50.
This approach will ensure that we have almost the maximum amount of downforce available. The front wing at just under maximum will help a touch on the straights.
With the sheer number of slow-speed corners around Singapore, we need to focus on traction under acceleration. If you don’t have that, it’ll be very hard to complete a full-distance race, especially as your tyres wear.
I’ve tried to aid traction by setting the on-throttle diff at 50. For the off-throttle diff, I’ve gone with just 52.
The suspension geometry follows our normal approach for F1 22. The front camber is set all the way right at -2.5, with the rear camber left at -1.5. I’ve set the front toe at 0.06 and the rear toe at 0.2. This approach to our toe setup will help us find a little extra straight-line speed.
I’ve softened the suspension up to help produce a more compliant car, and avoid any unpredictability. Go with a front suspension and anti-roll bar of 5. And a rear suspension and anti-roll bar of just 1.
For the ride height, I’ve raised the car up a little as the kerbs around Singapore can be violent in places. And you will be driving over them a lot. Go with 4 on your front ride height, and 5 on your rear.
I’ve set the brake pressure to 100% as per normal, and the brake bias to 50%.
Finally, for the tyre pressures, I have increased the front pressures up to 24.3 on both sides. This will aid with a little extra responsiveness. Then I’ve decreased the rear pressures slightly to 21.3. This is designed to both manage rear tyre wear throughout a race, and aid traction at slow speed.
If your tyre setup values are different to these, try to set the closest values you can to my setup as they seem to be different across different console platforms.
Singapore is one of the harder tracks in F1 22. The sheer number of corners, and how quickly they come at you means you will rarely find time to rest or make setup and strategy changes on the fly. When you do master it though, it becomes a pretty fun track. And it can produce some nice racing, with a couple of overtaking spots into turn 1 and 7.
Let me know how you find this setup in the comments below.
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