F1 24 Singapore Car Setup (Updated After Handling Patch)

Here is our optimised F1 24 Singapore 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 Singapore Setup

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

Singapore may be a street circuit, but a lot of the layout resembles more permanent tracks. There are plenty of slow and medium speed corners, and these are combined with faster more flowing segments.

This is probably my favourite street circuit, ahead of tracks such as Miami and Jeddah, and leagues ahead of Monaco! Much like Monaco though, you will want to run a high downforce car setup that is designed at keeping your car stable throughout the winding corners.

Here is our recommended Singapore car setup for F1 24.

Best Singapore setup for F1 24

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

Aerodynamics
Front wing50
Rear wing48
Transmission
Differential adjustment on throttle55%
Differential adjustment off throttle45%
Engine Braking60%
Suspension Geometry
Front camber-3.50
Rear camber-2.20
Front toe-out0.05
Rear toe-in0.20
Suspension
Front suspension36
Rear suspension4
Front anti-roll bar16
Rear anti-roll bar11
Front ride height25
Rear ride height60
Brakes
Brake pressure100%
Front brake bias55%
Tyres
Front right tyre pressure24.0psi
Front left tyre pressure23.0psi
Rear right tyre pressure24.5psi
Rear left tyre pressure24.5psi

Watch our recommended F1 24 Singapore car setup video

Below is a video run-through of our F1 24 Singapore setup.


Aerodynamic setup

As I mentioned, a high downforce car setup is required to be fast at Singapore. There may be some long-ish straights, however, opt for 50 and 48 on your aerodynamic setup. This ensures your car can carry as much speed as possible through the corners and remains responsive and compliant.

There are a fair few chicanes and flowing corner sequences at Singapore, and these fast direction changes really test your aero balance. This is why I have kept the rear aero close to the front rather than opting for a large aero gap that is common with most of our setups.

Transmission setup

With the transmission, I have the on-throttle differential set pretty balanced at 55%. While Singapore can test your traction from slow speed, it isn’t as hard to accelerate without wheel spinning as it can be at some tracks. This let’s us run a slightly higher on throttle diff setup.

Then go with 45% and 60% for the off-throttle diff and engine braking. This approach gives good ERS recovery while using the medium engine braking to rotate the car under braking slightly but not too much to cause instability.

F1 24 Singapore Gameplay

Suspension geometry setup

For our camber setup, I’ve gone with left, left for both front and rear as per normal with our F1 24 car setups. Then add a small amount of front toe-out, opting for 0.05 which will introduce a little more responsiveness. With the rear toe-in, go with 0.20 for added stability.

Suspension setup

Our suspension setup is designed to add driveability, which will help with consistency throughout longer races. Go with 36 and 4 on the suspension. This is soft enough to allow you to hit some kerbs while remaining stiff enough at the front for good rotation.

The anti-roll bars set to 16 and 11 will help ensure the car’s rear doesn’t over-rotate on you, giving you a solid platform to push the car for faster lap times. Finally, the ride height is a little higher than at some tracks simply due to the kerbs and the nature of this street circuit. Go with 25 and 60 front and rear.

Brake setup

Set the brake pressure to 100% for good deceleration and choose a brake bias of 55%. Any further forward can lead to a locked wheel at slower speed, while moving this further rearward is a no go with our current engine braking setup.

Tyre pressure setup

Like other street tracks in F1 24, including Monaco, the tyres can struggle to get up to temperature. To solve this we can lower the pressures all around, particularly at the front. Go with 24 and 23psi on the front tyres and just 24.5psi on both rear tyres.

Your rear tyres will take more punishment than the fronts so the increased rear pressures will go some way towards protecting them during a race.

That will complete our recommended Singapore car setup. This is a very fun track to drive, with the flowing corners such as the turns 1 to 4 segment allowing you to get into a nice rhythm. This setup is all about giving you the confidence to push the car while remaining consistent throughout longer race sessions.

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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