F1 2020 Austria Grand Prix Setup: Aerodynamics, Transmission & more!

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After this year's F1 2020 season, we've seen a lot of Austria.

As a nice and smooth, well-flowing track, it's a fan-favourite on the calendar.

Table of Contents

Anyway, you're here for a blistering setup, so let's go over that now.

Aerodynamics

Austria is a relatively high pace track, and that's reflected in the lap times.

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Austria Aero
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As such, we don't need that much downforce around the track.

For our front wing, we've got a value of 2, and the rear wing is set to 5.

Transmission

Austria is a mixed bag of hard braking zones after longer, high-pace sections.

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Austria Transmission
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As such, we've gone for an on-throttle diff value of 50% to help avoid wheel spin.

The track is relatively smooth with no harsh corners, so stability isn't too much of an issue. Run an off-throttle diff of 60%.

Suspension Geometry

We've gone for a pretty standard camber setup of -2.90 on the front and -1.90 on the rear.

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Austria Sus Geo
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We then coupled this with a low toe value of 0.06 on the front and 0.23 on the rear.

This should help manage the straight-line speed whilst retaining maneuverability.

Suspension

Once again, Austria is another track with rather harsh kerbs. As such, a soft setup of 2 on the front and 3 on the rear is needed.

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Austria Sus
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For anti-roll bars, stay stiff at 5 on the front and 9 on the rear, as this should allow you to keep better control of the car through some of the faster corners.

Thankfully, the track is quite smooth, so a ride height of 2 on the front and 4 on the rear is perfect.

Brakes

Once again, you'll be at risk of locking up around Austria.

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Austria Brakes
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As such, we've gone with a brake pressure of 95%, and a bias of close to 50% in order to combat this.

Tyres

Finally, you should be looking to ensure the tyre wear on you front left is minimal.

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Austria Tyres
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We went with 23.0psi on the front right and 22.6psi on the front left.

For the rears, we went with a figure of 20.7psi.