F1 24 Brazil Setup (Updated For New Handling Patch)

F1 24 Brazil Setup
Credit: EA / Codemasters

F1 24 Brazil Setup
Credit: EA / Codemasters

Brazil is at the business end of the Formula 1 season, but it's the race every fan looks forward to. Interlagos is a truly special place to go racing, with every F1 enthusiast also loving Sao Paulo.

Despite the adoration for the circuit, the track can still punish those not prepared for the race. Therefore, you'll need a good F1 24 Brazil setup, updated for the new handling patch.

F1 24 Brazil Setup

Despite now being known as the Sao Paulo Grand Prix, Interlagos is still the home of Formula 1 racing in Brazil. The track is the home circuit of the legendary late Ayrton Senna, with the icon winning twice at his home race.

F1 24 Brazil Setup
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Interlagos has also hosted some championship deciders, especially when used as the final round of the season. Lewis Hamilton took his famous first championship in Brazil in 2008, just a year after losing out in 2007.

The weather is as unpredictable as the racing in Sao Paulo. We've seen dry races turn to soaking wet tracks in the blink of an eye, with the drivers unable to react before sliding off the tarmac.

F1 24's handling was criticized by F1 Esports drivers and seasoned content creators upon release. The game has since been patched, with this setup best suited to the game post-patch.

Check out the full F1 24 Brazil setup at the bottom of this article, or read the setup summary below:

Aerodynamics

  • Front wing: 35
  • Rear wing: 25

Transmission

  • Differential adjustment on throttle: 30%
  • Differential adjustment off throttle: 30%
  • Engine braking: 100%

Suspension geometry

  • Front camber: -3.50
  • Rear camber: -2.2
  • Front toe-out: 0.25
  • Rear toe-in: 0.25

Suspension

  • Front suspension: 41
  • Rear suspension: 5
  • Front anti-roll bar: 3
  • Rear anti-roll bar: 1
  • Front ride height: 25
  • Rear ride height: 60

Brakes

  • Brake pressure: 95%
  • Front brake bias: 55%

Tyres

  • Front right tyre pressure: 29.5 psi
  • Front left tyre pressure: 29.5 psi
  • Rear right tyre pressure: 26.5 psi
  • Rear left tyre pressure: 26.5 psi

Aerodynamics

Your Aerodynamics have to be a mix of high on the front and low on the rear in order to achieve both low drag and responsive steering.

35 Front Wing Angle will allow you to sail around the corners, whilst 25 Rear Wing Angle will give you excellent speed down the pit and back-straights.

What do you think about our F1 24 Brazil setup? Let us know below!

Transmission

Your differential settings should be on the open side to help tyre wear and provide a more consistent ride when getting on or off the throttle.

F1 24 Brazil Setup (Updated For New Handling Patch)
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We've found that 30% On Throttle and 30% Off Throttle gives the best balance between overall grip and stability.

Engine Braking is new for F1 24, and this needs to be turned up to 100% to ensure you scrub plenty of speed off when off-throttle through tighter corners.

Suspension Geometry

Suspension Geometry dictates the surface area of the tyres that makes contact with the surface of the road.

Your Camber angles should be the largest possible to help the tyre life of your Pirellis, -3.50 on the front and -2.20 on the rear.

Your Toe angles, though, need to be as small as possible with 0.00 on the front and rear. This will give incredible mechanical grip around the duration of the lap.

Suspension

With six separate options for the Suspension, this is the most detailed part of your F1 24 setup.

F1 24 Brazil Setup (Updated For New Handling Patch)
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Starting with the springs, you'll need the Front Suspension to be stiff at 41 to provide great turn in. On the rear, you need to make the spring soft at 5 to help you ride the curbs.

The Anti-Roll Bar needs to be very soft at 3-1 to ensure that the car can handle high-speed direction changes without snapping with oversteer.

The Ride Height of the car should be low, despite the high inclines and declines, 25-60 is best.

Brakes

There aren't too many big stops in Brazil, but quite a few quick-fire braking zones in the middle sector. As such, 95% Brake Pressure is ideal at Interlagos.

The Braking Bias should be weighted 55% towards the front in order to strike a balance between the front and rear brakes.

Tyres

Maximizing the tyre pressures are the best option in F1 24. This will increase performance without sacrificing too much tyre life.

Setting 29.5 psi on the front and 26.5 psi on the rear will help you sail around Interlagos.

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What do you think about our F1 24 Brazil setup? Let us know below!