F1 22 Singapore (Marina Bay) Setup Guide (Wet and Dry)

We've got the best F1 22 Singapore (Marina Bay) dry and wet lap setup in Career Mode, My Team & Online.


Since it arrived on the calendar in 2008, Singapore has gained a reputation as possibly the most challenging track on the Formula One schedule. The vast heat levels experienced by the drivers, mechanics, and other team members make this an incredibly gruelling affair that pushes everything to the absolute limit.

It’s a very tricky track to master in-game as well. As with our Bahrain setup, we will be focussing a lot more on the dry aspects in this guide. While the 2017 Singapore Grand Prix started wet, it didn’t stay that way throughout the race, and it’s always unlikely that it will rain. So, without further ado, here is our setup guide to the Singapore Grand Prix in F1 22.


If you want to learn the purpose and use of each F1 22 setup component, check out the complete F1 22 setups guide.

These are the recommended settings for the best F1 22 Singapore setup for dry and wet laps.

F1 22 Singapore (Marina Bay) setup

  • Front Wing Aero: 50
  • Rear Wing Aero: 50
  • DT On Throttle: 50%
  • DT Off Throttle: 52%
  • Front Camber: -2.50
  • Rear Camber: -2.00
  • Front Toe: 0.05
  • Rear Toe: 0.20
  • Front Suspension: 8
  • Rear Suspension: 1
  • Front Anti-Roll Bar: 8
  • Rear Anti-Roll Bar: 1
  • Front Ride Height: 4
  • Rear Ride Height: 5
  • Brake Pressure: 100%
  • Front Brake Bias: 50%
  • Front Right Tyre Pressure: 23 psi
  • Front Left Tyre Pressure: 23 psi
  • Rear Right Tyre Pressure: 23 psi
  • Rear Left Tyre Pressure: 23 psi
  • Tyre Strategy (25% race): Medium-Soft
  • Pit Window (25% race): 8-9 lap
  • Fuel (25% race): +2.2 laps

F1 22 Singapore (Marina Bay) setup (wet)

  • Front Wing Aero: 50
  • Rear Wing Aero: 50
  • DT On Throttle: 70%
  • DT Off Throttle: 52%
  • Front Camber: -2.50
  • Rear Camber: -2.00
  • Front Toe: 0.05
  • Rear Toe: 0.20
  • Front Suspension: 5
  • Rear Suspension: 6
  • Front Anti-Roll Bar: 5
  • Rear Anti-Roll Bar: 11
  • Front Ride Height: 3
  • Rear Ride Height: 6
  • Brake Pressure: 100%
  • Front Brake Bias: 50%
  • Front Right Tyre Pressure: 23 psi
  • Front Left Tyre Pressure: 23 psi
  • Rear Right Tyre Pressure: 23 psi
  • Rear Left Tyre Pressure: 23 psi
  • Tyre Strategy (25% race): Medium-Soft
  • Pit Window (25% race): 8-9 lap
  • Fuel (25% race): +2.2 laps

Aerodynamics

Being pretty much all about downforce and low-speed grip around Singapore, you aren’t going to worry too much, if at all, about straight-line speed.

While the long back-straight does provide the best chance of overtaking – if you are close enough to use DRS and overtake mode – you should still be able to make a move stick, potentially around the outside, too. You could crank the front wing down slightly, though, to ease that straight-line speed up just a little bit.


Transmission

Unsurprisingly, you are probably going to feel that a more locked differential setup is the best way to go around the Marina Bay Street Circuit. It’s simply a case that there is a multitude of traction zones at the Singapore GP.

Pretty much every corner in Singapore is a slow-speed affair. So, bring those on and off throttle differential values as far down as you dare, but allow some margin and leeway in case the absolute lowest levels are a little bit too extreme. We kept it at 50%-52% for this setup.  


Suspension Geometry

The only real extreme that we are dealing with here, when it comes to camber and toe, is the front camber. Given that you need plenty of grip out of the corners, you can go all of the way along for the front camber to get as much rear grip down as possible.

The Singapore Grand Prix’s track is all about getting the most contact out of the tyres as you can for the best traction and best grip. You can go pretty aggressive on the toe setup, too: again, to get the ultimate traction possible. This also applies if you find yourself driving in a rare wet race in Singapore.

Suspension

We’ve gone quite aggressive with our front suspension and anti-roll bar setups, but first of all, let’s take a look at the ride height.

We found that by having the ride height a bit high, you will get a stable and predictable car over the bumps and kerbs in Singapore, which is one of the worst tracks on the calendar for high kerbs and lots of surface bumps. Keep the rear ride height more elevated than the front, though, as you can offset the increased drag from the rear ride height with a slightly lower front ride height value.

You can play with the suspension and anti-roll bar settings a bit as well, perhaps bringing the suspension more to the softer side to avoid some of the bumps around the track. There isn’t any really harsh acceleration at this track, with it all needing to be quite gradual to avoid spinning up those rear tyres.

The Singapore GP tends to follow the traditional state of play for street circuits in F1 22 in that it usually offers rather low grip.

Brakes

You really need a lot of stopping power at the Marina Bay Street Circuit. Again, this is for the dry laps and those very rare wet laps. It’s up to you as to how you set your brake bias, with it best to base the setup on your gameplay preferences.

Tyres

Singapore is quite harsh on the tyres due to the nature of the track and the extreme heat. We know that increased tyre temperatures are a consequence of higher tyre pressures, so bring those values down across the front and the rear to keep them cooled down by a fraction.

While increased tyre pressures can help with straight-line speed, the risks associated with that and the rise in tyre wear isn’t worth taking.

Formula One’s Singapore GP is one of the toughest venues on the calendar, so be sure to use the best setup to give yourself the best chance of coming out on top.

Have you got your own Singapore Grand Prix setup? Share it with us in the comments below!

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Henry K

Keen player of both simulation and racing games. Can mostly be found playing the F1 series, Train Simulator, Assetto Corsa, with a bit of Battlefield thrown in between.
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