A narrow, twisting track with few overtaking changes needs a good setup, welcome to our F1 22 Hungary setup!
Even though it is hard to pass, the Hungarian Grand Prix is still a fan favourite thanks to its history and high tyre wear creating difficult strategy calls.
This setup has been updated for patch 1.06 handling change
F1 22 Hungary setup
The winding layout of the Hungaroring requires precision and patience. It also needs downforce!
The track also has some big kerbs that you need to ride for lap time or bounce over if you want to make a pass.
This setup should have you flying around the track while taking care of your tyres and creating some strategic flexibility.
We've put a good deal of wing on this setup to deal with the long corners and fast sweeps, but maybe not as much as you would think.
We've gone with 33-36 wings for the Hungaroring. This keeps you planted through the corners. It may hurt you a touch down the pit straight, but save your ERS for there and you should be fine.
This part of the setup dictates how the car delivers power to the rear wheels.
We've gone with 60% on-throttle differential to keep the rear from stepping out when you get your foot down on the exit of the corners.
The 50% off-throttle differential gives the car good responsiveness under braking and plenty of turn-in.
The suspension geometry meta hasn't changed much this year.
We've gone with -2.50 on the front camber and -1.00 on the rear camber, and 0.05 on the front toe with 0.20 on the rear toe.
Suspension is the most personal part of the setup. These settings will make your car responsive and stable.
We've gone with 8-1 on the suspension and 7-1 on the rear anti-roll bars. This gives you great turn-in performance without over-stressing the front tyres.
The 6-5 ride height will give the rear wing room to work while allowing you to take some liberties with the kerbs.
Stopping power is crucial for making overtakes when the opportunity arises.
We've gone with 100% brake pressure and 50% brake bias. This gives you the most stopping power available.
If you find yourself locking up with these settings then drop the brake pressure by a few points.
The new Pirelli rubber is a bit different for F1 22.
We've found success with 23.0 psi on the front tyres and 21.5 psi on the rears.
We are constantly testing and updating our setups, so bookmark this page and check back regularly!