F1 22 Netherlands Setups
The best F1 22 Netherlands setups | Fastest race setups, time trial setups & wet weather setups
F1 22 Netherlands Setups
Below are all of our F1 22 Netherlands Setups for both dry and wet conditions. These include race and time trial setups.
Netherlands F1 22 setups
In F1 22 Zandvoort is an incredibly fast track and fun to race around. It features an extremely high speed first and the second sector with some of the trickiest and most unconventional braking zones in the whole of F1 22.
The Zandvoort track features a lot of fast sweeping corners, all of which rely heavily on your rear aerodynamic setup.
You can look to lower your front aero setup and keep your rear aero relatively balanced. This will give your car a focus on rear aero and rear stability. It will allow you to attack the longer corners and accelerate through them without risking losing the rear of your car.
While a good number of corners around Zandvoort in F1 22 are fast in nature, a few key corners are slower and require good traction on corner exit.
To achieve this, you can lower your on-throttle differential setup. This will help the gradual loss of traction rather than the sudden loss that can happen under heavy acceleration. It’ll reduce the amount of rear wheel spin that you encounter.
Zandvoort is an old school circuit that features a lot of bumps and elevation changes as well as an uneven surface in places.
Because of this, you can set up your suspension to be soft. This will help your car absorb the bumps throughout the lap, and it’ll allow you to attack the kerbs more aggressively.
Your anti-roll bars should be slightly stiffer than your suspension at most tracks, and that is the case here at Zandvoort. Stiffer ARBs will help reduce body sway during cornering allowing your car to feel more responsive and on its toes.
Brakes and tyre pressures
Braking around Zandvoort is an incredibly tricky task. There are some corners where you’ll be braking while applying a fair bit of turning input. This heavily increases the risk of locking a wheel.
To ensure this doesn’t happen you will want to set up your brake bias to be close to 50-50. This will reduce the risk of locking a front wheel under braking. And it will also reduce the strain on your front axle under braking. This will make the front of your car slightly lighter, allowing you to apply more turning lock and understeer less.
Lowering your tyre pressures ever so slightly can help manage your front tyre wear. The longer corners, especially the last banked turn apply a lot of strain to your tyres and cause excessive wear. Lowering your pressures slightly will reduce some of this wear at the expense of losing a little responsiveness.
For more F1 22 car setups, view all tracks here.