F1 24 Brazil Car Setup (Updated After Handling Patch)

Here is our optimised F1 24 Brazil car setup, updated after the handling patch. This setup has been designed specifically for races, ensuring good pace and tyre wear.

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F1 24 Brazil Setup

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Update: This setup has been created after the big handling patch.

Interlagos in Brazil is a really fun and flowing circuit that tests your car in ways that not many other circuits in F1 24 do. Each corner really leads on to another with a good mixture of long medium-speed turns.

Brazil is characterised by an incredibly fast first and third sector that requires lower downforce to be competitive against the AI. However, the twisty middle sector is really where the majority of lap time can be gained or lost.

This is a track that will also really test your braking ability. Throughout a lap you will encounter both front wheel locking at some corners as well as rear locking at others. Modulating your brake pressure is key to putting in consistently fast lap times throughout a race.

Best Brazil setup for F1 24

Here is our recommended F1 24 Brazil setup which has been designed for races, not time trial and has been created using a racing wheel.

Front wing40
Rear wing25
Differential adjustment on throttle65%
Differential adjustment off throttle35%
Engine Braking60%
Suspension Geometry
Front camber-3.50
Rear camber-2.20
Front toe-out0.00
Rear toe-in0.02
Front suspension40
Rear suspension4
Front anti-roll bar18
Rear anti-roll bar13
Front ride height26
Rear ride height60
Brake pressure100%
Front brake bias53%
Front right tyre pressure29.5psi
Front left tyre pressure29.5psi
Rear right tyre pressure26.5psi
Rear left tyre pressure26.5psi

Watch our recommended F1 24 Brazil car setup video

Below is a video run-through of our setup video.

Aerodynamic setup

Our aerodynamic setup is really tailored towards that middle sector rather than the two long straights. I recommend using 40 on the front wing and just 25 on the rear wing aero. Balance is important throughout a lap. However, the slower and medium-speed corners don’t really test your car’s rear stability too much.

This lets us run a large gap between front and rear wings to promote rotation which really is important through the middle sector as well as the tricky first corner sequence.

Transmission setup

Because many of Brazil’s corners are quite long and flowing, wheel spin isn’t too much of an issue. There aren’t many heavy traction zones, which lets us set the on-throttle differential relatively high at 65%.

Combining with the large aerodynamic wing gap, I have set the off throttle differential low at 35% to promote really good rotation. The engine braking therefore can’t be too high, but is still high enough to give us good ERS recovery each lap at 60%.

F1 24 Brazil Gameplay

Suspension geometry setup

I have kept our suspension geometry set far left for all values other than the tiniest bit of rear toe-in. The largest angles of negative camber are really important throughout a lap of Brazil as you lean so heavily through the long twisting turns. I have included just 0.02 degrees of rear toe to help ever so slightly with a little rear stability.

Suspension setup

The suspension follows the trend of the rest of our car setup by promoting rotation and creates an agile car. Go with 40 on the front suspension and just 4 at the rear. Then set your anti-roll bars to 18 and 13 which is pretty high for a race setup.

As I mentioned at the start, rear stability isn’t too much of an issue, so we can make our anti-roll bar setup a little stiffer. Ride height is a big factor around Interlagos.

I have set this high at 26 and 60, but even with this setup, you will scrape the ground at a few points. You’ll notice this most on the run to the first corner. However, this scraping doesn’t impact your top speed.

Brake setup

Set the brake pressure to 100% like normal, then go with a brake bias of 53%. Choosing a brake bias can be tricky as some corners such as turn 1 can lead to front brake locking, and then others can result in rear locking, especially turns 8 and 10. Ideally, you would want to adjust your brake bias manually throughout a lap, however, if you cannot do this, 53% is a solid route.

Tyre pressure setup

With so many corners that come at you so fast, it is no surprise that our tyres will get hot at Brazil. I have set all tyre pressures to their maximum values to promote as much temperature offset as possible. This also has the added benefit of allowing for greater top speeds compared to the AI due to less drag.

This completes our F1 24 Brazil car setup, and the result is a pretty well balanced car. The majority of issues will come under braking, so play around with the brake bias as well as the off throttle differential if you are struggling with too much rear locking.

View all of our F1 24 car setups for every track. These include community made setups as well as pro esports setups, our own race-optimised car setups and the fastest time trial setups.

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Article written by Rich

Co-Founder of SimRacingSetups.com

Rich is the co-founder, and one of the main F1 setup creators and content writers for SimRacingSetups. With over a decade of experience as a graphic designer, marketing director, competitive sim racer and avid motorsport fan, Rich founded SimRacingSetup.com to share his passion and knowledge of sim racing and Formula 1 with other sim racers.

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