Practice and qualifying:
Long practice sessions are most beneficial. Setting up is vitally
important at the higher difficulty levels and in long practice
sessions you get fewer cars on the track so you get a better idea of
how your car is performing. Always use the set-up option to adjust one
option at a time to see how performance and handling are affected.
The gears are the key to acceleration. Once you're happy with the
wings you can adjust the ratios to give you an advantage over the
majority of cars. There are advantages to both long and short
qualifying sessions. A five or ten-minute session means everyone tries
to get on the circuit at once and at best there is only time for two
qualifying sessions. The fastest drivers might not get the fastest
times because they are likely to get stuck behind the slower drivers -
this might work for or against you. You just have to get out on the
track first and clock a good time. In a long qualifying session
everyone gets a much better chance.
Watch how the other drivers are performing on the accelerated
time view and spot the best ones. After you've got a good qualifying
run watch how the other cars deal with the bends chicanes and slower
drivers. When you've learnt the best tactics and are out qualifying in
earnest watch out for cars which have finished qualifying and heading
back to the pits because they won't be too bothered about letting you
DRIVE FASTER THAN EVERYBODY ELSE
DON'T FORGET YOUR SANDWICHES
Carry on reading ....
Not surprisingly it's important that you get the right tyres.
Qualifying tyres will definitely survive one lap and may even survive
a second. Generally A and B tyres are for experienced drives while Cs
are best for most drivers.
A and B tyres should last the entire race providing your set-up
is right but if you danage a wing and have to enter the pits for a
replacement you lose your advantage.
C tyres are perfect for slow circuits and long races. With them
you should only have one pit stop in a long race.
D tyres are good for races under 20 laps - any longer and you
have too many pit stops for you to have an advantage.
If you're not good enough to make first place on the grid just
put your foot down and get going. If you're further back you have to
know the circuits and take every opportunity to overtake other cars.
For example at Montreal thgere;s a hairpin bend immediately after the
pit straight. All the cars bunch up along its outside edge and then
cut across the apex. You can gain several places by zooming around the
inside line - just make sure you stay on the track.
On the straights you can take advantage of slip-streaming but
don't take unnecessary risks which could put you out of the race.
Don't be afraid to back off if you get too close when approaching a
corner - better safe than sorry. Bide your time on slow circuits when
there are few places to overtake.
These slow-coaches refuse to let you pass so you've just got to
put your foot down and try to get past as soon as you can. If possible
make your move just before a corner so that any cars following you get
stuck behind the back marker and you can get further ahead and
hopefully on to win the race.
If you spin off the track your wing mirrors won't show you all
the cars coming up behind you. Select spin gear and then switch to an
external view so you can get safely back on to the track without
having to worry about being hit by another car.
Cheating in qualifying:
If you have selected two cars concentrate on one as your main
driver and make sure you secure a good qualifying time. With the
second driver trundle round the circuit the wrong way and when you see
a PC controlled car crash into it. This is a recognised technique
among certain well-known F1 drivers. Try to cause a big pile up of
cars in the same place. This confuses the marshalls so it takes them
longer to clear up the mess and the more powerful cars are less likely
to secure good qualifying times. It's all good dirty underhanded fun
and if it helps you win the race ...
Cheating at Spa:
Don't bother qualifying and start the race in 25th position. Head
into the put lane when the race starts. Turn the pit-call light off
and put your foor to the floor. When you exit the pits you should be
in first place. The only trouble is that the second car is still a
back marker so you have to work hard to move it up the field.
Cheating with chicanes:
Cars don't get damaged when they bounce over the ground which
means that you can gain seconds by driving straight over chicanes at
tracks such as Montreal Hockenheim and Monza. Fly through the chicane
at high speed and when your car lands on the grass drop down a couple
of gears and accelerate away.
You can gain an advantage by pushing back markers into the path
of other cars. Get right alongside the car you want to nudge and
strike a glancing blow but try not to get your wheels tangled with the
other car's. Should this occur spin wildly off the course explode in
an atractive ball of flame and take up needlework instead.
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