List of Formula One Grands Prix

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Formula One, abbreviated to F1, is an open-wheeled auto racing series managed by the Fédération Internationale de l'Automobile (FIA), motorsport's world governing body.[1] The "formula" in the name alludes to a series of FIA rules to which all participants and vehicles are required to conform.[1][2] The F1 World Championship season consists of a series of races, known as Grands Prix, usually held on purpose-built circuits, and in a few cases on closed city streets.[3] Each Grand Prix meeting takes place over three days with two practice sessions on Friday and a third on Saturday before a three-part qualifying session to set the starting order for the race on Sunday.[4] Grands Prix are frequently named after the country they occur in,[5] and in some seasons, nations have hosted more than one race.[6] Should F1 hold two or more races in the same country in the same year, either on a different circuit or the same one, then their Grand Prix names will be different.[7] The results of each event are combined to determine two annual championships, one for drivers and one for constructors.[8]

Grand Prix distance regulations have varied throughout F1 history.[9][10] Between 1950 and 1957, events ran for more than 300 km (190 mi) or three hours.[10] In 1958, race lengths were set between 300 and 500 km (190 and 310 mi) or two hours.[11] It was reduced to between 300 and 400 km (190 and 250 mi) from 1966 with an established maximum length of 321.87 km (200.00 mi) in 1971. From 1973 to 1980, races had to last either 321.87 km (200.00 mi) or two hours, whichever came first. Distances of between 250 and 320 km (160 and 200 mi) or two hours were used from 1981 to 1984. The minimum distance was revised to 300 km (190 mi) including the formation lap in 1984. The maximum race length was standardised at 305 km (190 mi) in 1989.[a][9] The exception to the rule is the Monaco Grand Prix, which has a scheduled length of at least 260 km (160 mi). No race can last more than two hours if it goes unhalted.[13] From 2012, the maximum permitted Grand Prix time including probable stoppages was four hours,[13] before being reduced to three hours for 2021.[14]

The British and Italian Grands Prix are the two most frequently held events in the F1 World Championship with 71 editions, followed by the Monaco Grand Prix which has been held 66 times. Italy's Autodromo Nazionale di Monza has hosted the highest number of Grands Prix on any circuit with 70. The Circuit de Monaco in Monaco is second with 66 events and the Silverstone Circuit in the United Kingdom is third with 55 races.[15][16] Austria, Bahrain, Germany, France, Italy, Japan, Spain, the United Kingdom and the United States have all held two Grands Prix in various seasons;[17] the United States and Italy are the only countries to have hosted three races during a season in each of 1982 and 2020.[18] Italy has held the highest number of Grands Prix with 100 since its first in 1950. Only Morocco has staged just one Grand Prix. The most recent country to host its first Grand Prix was Azerbaijan in 2016.[19]

A map of the world showing the locations of the countries to host a Grand Prix
Locations of the countries that hosted a Grand Prix. Nations on a current schedule are highlighted in green, with circuit locations marked in black. Former host nations are shown in dark grey. Former host circuits are marked with a white dot. De facto status of territories is shown.

As of the 2020 Abu Dhabi Grand Prix, 1,035 World Championship events have been held over 71 seasons in 32 countries and under 49 race titles at 77 racing circuits.[15][19][20] These figures include the Indianapolis 500 races which were a part of the World Championships from 1950 until 1960 despite not being named a Grand Prix.[21] The 1950 British Grand Prix was the first F1 World Championship Grand Prix,[22] and the most recent was the 2020 Abu Dhabi Grand Prix.[20] Non-championship Grand Prix held to F1 regulations from 1946 to 1983 and as part of each of the British Formula One Championship and the South African Formula One Championship are not included in this list.[16][20]

Active and past races[edit]

The information below is correct as of the 2020 Abu Dhabi Grand Prix.

By race title[edit]

Bold denotes the Grands Prix scheduled to be held in the 2021 season. Races have been held under 49 race titles as of the end of 2020.[20][23]

Formula One Grands Prix by race title
Race Years held Total
United Kingdom 70th Anniversary Grand Prix[b] 2020 1
United Arab Emirates Abu Dhabi Grand Prix 20092020 12
Argentina Argentine Grand Prix 19531958, 1960, 19721975, 19771981, 19951998 20
Australia Australian Grand Prix 19852019 35
Austria Austrian Grand Prix 1964, 19701987, 19972003, 20142020 33
Azerbaijan Azerbaijan Grand Prix 20172019 3
Bahrain Bahrain Grand Prix 20042010, 20122020 16
Belgium Belgian Grand Prix 19501956, 1958, 19601968, 1970, 19722002, 20042005, 20072020 65
Brazil Brazilian Grand Prix 19732019 47
United Kingdom British Grand Prix 19502020 71
United States Caesars Palace Grand Prix 19811982 2
Canada Canadian Grand Prix 19671974, 19761986, 19882008, 20102019 50
China Chinese Grand Prix 20042019 16
United States Dallas Grand Prix 1984 1
United States Detroit Grand Prix 19821988 7
Netherlands Dutch Grand Prix 19521953, 1955, 19581971, 19731985 30
Germany Eifel Grand Prix[c] 2020 1
Italy Emilia Romagna Grand Prix[d] 2020 1
Europe European Grand Prix[e] 19831985, 19931997, 19992012, 2016 23
France French Grand Prix 19501954, 19562008, 20182019 60
Germany German Grand Prix 19511954, 19561959, 19612006, 20082014, 2016, 20182019 64
Hungary Hungarian Grand Prix 19862020 35
India Indian Grand Prix 20112013 3
United States Indianapolis 500[f] 19501960 11
Italy Italian Grand Prix 19502020 71
Japan Japanese Grand Prix 19761977, 19872019 35
South Korea Korean Grand Prix 20102013 4
Luxembourg Luxembourg Grand Prix[g] 19971998 2
Malaysia Malaysian Grand Prix 19992017 19
Mexico Mexican Grand Prix 19631970, 19861992, 20152019 20
Mexico Mexico City Grand Prix[h] 0
Monaco Monaco Grand Prix 1950, 19552019 66
Morocco Moroccan Grand Prix 1958 1
Japan Pacific Grand Prix[i] 19941995 2
Italy Pescara Grand Prix[j] 1957 1
Portugal Portuguese Grand Prix 19581960, 19841996, 2020 17
Russia Russian Grand Prix 20142020 7
Bahrain Sakhir Grand Prix[k] 2020 1
San Marino San Marino Grand Prix[l] 19812006 26
Brazil São Paulo Grand Prix[m] 0
Saudi Arabia Saudi Arabian Grand Prix 0
Singapore Singapore Grand Prix 20082019 12
South Africa South African Grand Prix 19621963, 1965, 19671980,[n] 19821985, 19921993 23
Spain Spanish Grand Prix 1951, 1954, 19681979,[o] 1981, 19862020 50
Austria Styrian Grand Prix[p] 2020 1
Sweden Swedish Grand Prix 19731978[q] 6
Switzerland Swiss Grand Prix 19501954,[r] 1982[s] 6
Turkey Turkish Grand Prix 20052011, 2020 8
Italy Tuscan Grand Prix[t] 2020 1
United States United States Grand Prix 19591980, 19891991, 20002007, 20122019 41
United States United States Grand Prix West 19761983 8
Sources:[16][20][23]

By host nation[edit]

A map of the world showing countries that have held a Grand Prix in varying colours from airy green to black.
This map shows the number of Formula One World Championship races hosted by country. Colours ranging from airy green to black denote the number of how many Grands Prix a country has hosted. De facto status of territories is shown.

Bold denotes the Grands Prix scheduled to be held in the 2021 season. There have been 32 countries that have hosted a Formula One World Championship race, as of the end of 2020.[19]

Formula One Grands Prix by host nation
Country Races held Total
 Argentina Argentine Grand Prix (1953–1958, 1960, 1972–1975, 1977–1981, 1995–1998) 20
 Australia Australian Grand Prix (1985–2019) 35
 Austria Austrian Grand Prix, 33 (1964, 1970–1987, 1997–2003, 2014–2020)
Styrian Grand Prix, 1 (2020)
34
 Azerbaijan European Grand Prix, 1 (2016)
Azerbaijan Grand Prix, 3 (2017–2019)
4
 Bahrain Bahrain Grand Prix, 16 (2004–2010, 2012–2020)
Sakhir Grand Prix, 1 (2020)
17
 Belgium Belgian Grand Prix (1950–1956, 1958, 1960–1968, 1970, 1972–2002, 2004–2005, 2007–2020) 65
 Brazil Brazilian Grand Prix, 47 (1973–2019)
São Paulo Grand Prix, 0
47
 Canada Canadian Grand Prix (1967–1974, 1976–1986, 1988–2008, 2010–2019) 50
 China Chinese Grand Prix (2004–2019) 16
 France French Grand Prix, 60 (1950–1954, 1956–2008, 2018–2019)
Swiss Grand Prix, 1 (1982)
61
 Germany German Grand Prix, 64 (1951–1954, 1956–1959, 1961–2006, 2008–2014, 2016, 2018–2019)
European Grand Prix, 12 (1984, 1995–1996, 1999–2007)
Luxembourg Grand Prix, 2 (1997–1998)
Eifel Grand Prix, 1 (2020)
79
 Hungary Hungarian Grand Prix (1986–2020) 35
 India Indian Grand Prix (2011–2013) 3
 Italy Italian Grand Prix, 71 (1950–2020)
Pescara Grand Prix, 1 (1957)
San Marino Grand Prix, 26 (1981–2006)
Tuscan Grand Prix, 1 (2020)
Emilia Romagna Grand Prix, 1 (2020)
100
 Japan Japanese Grand Prix, 35 (1976–1977, 1987–2019)
Pacific Grand Prix, 2 (1994–1995)
37
 Malaysia Malaysian Grand Prix (1999–2017) 19
 Mexico Mexican Grand Prix, 20 (1963–1970, 1986–1992, 2015–2019)
Mexico City Grand Prix, 0
20
 Monaco Monaco Grand Prix (1950, 1955–2019) 66
 Morocco Moroccan Grand Prix (1958) 1
 Netherlands Dutch Grand Prix (1952–1953, 1955, 1958–1971, 1973–1985) 30
 Portugal Portuguese Grand Prix (1958–1960, 1984–1996, 2020) 17
 Russia Russian Grand Prix (2014–2020) 7
 Saudi Arabia Saudi Arabian Grand Prix 0
 Singapore Singapore Grand Prix (2008–2019) 12
 South Africa South African Grand Prix (1962–1963, 1965, 1967–1980, 1982–1985, 1992–1993) 23
 South Korea Korean Grand Prix (2010–2013) 4
 Spain Spanish Grand Prix, 50 (1951, 1954, 1968–1979, 1981, 1986–2020)
European Grand Prix, 7 (1994, 1997, 2008–2012)
57
 Sweden Swedish Grand Prix (1973–1978) 6
  Switzerland Swiss Grand Prix (1950–1954) 5
 Turkey Turkish Grand Prix (2005–2011, 2020) 8
 United Arab Emirates Abu Dhabi Grand Prix (2009–2020) 12
 United Kingdom British Grand Prix, 71 (1950–2020)
European Grand Prix, 3 (1983, 1985, 1993)
70th Anniversary Grand Prix, 1 (2020)
75
 United States Indianapolis 500, 11 (1950–1960)
United States Grand Prix, 41 (1959–1980, 1989–1991, 2000–2007, 2012–2019)
United States Grand Prix West, 8 (1976–1983)
Caesars Palace Grand Prix, 2 (1981–1982)
Detroit Grand Prix, 7 (1982–1988)
Dallas Grand Prix, 1 (1984)
70
Source:[19][20]

By venue[edit]

Bold denotes the Grands Prix scheduled to be held in the 2021 season. A total of 77 circuits have hosted a Formula One World Championship race, as of 2020.[19]

Formula One Grands Prix by venue
Racing track Races held Total
Australia Adelaide Australian Grand Prix (1985–1995) 11
Japan Aida Pacific Grand Prix (1994–1995) 2
United Kingdom Aintree British Grand Prix (1955, 1957, 1959, 1961–1962) 5
Sweden Anderstorp Swedish Grand Prix (1973–1978) 6
United States Austin United States Grand Prix (2012–2019) 8
West Germany AVUS (Berlin) German Grand Prix (1959) 1
Azerbaijan Baku European Grand Prix, 1 (2016)
Azerbaijan Grand Prix, 3 (2017–2019)
4
Portugal Boavista Portuguese Grand Prix (1958, 1960) 2
United Kingdom Brands Hatch British Grand Prix, 12 (1964, 1966, 1968, 1970, 1972, 1974, 1976, 1978, 1980, 1982, 1984, 1986)
European Grand Prix, 2 (1983, 1985)
14
Switzerland Bremgarten Swiss Grand Prix (1950–1954) 5
Morocco Casablanca Moroccan Grand Prix (1958) 1
Spain Catalunya (Barcelona) Spanish Grand Prix (1991–2020) 30
France Clermont-Ferrand French Grand Prix (1965, 1969, 1970, 1972) 4
United States Dallas Dallas Grand Prix (1984) 1
United States Detroit Detroit Grand Prix (1982–1988) 7
France Dijon-Prenois French Grand Prix, 5 (1974, 1977, 1979, 1981, 1984)
Swiss Grand Prix, 1 (1982)
6
United Kingdom Donington European Grand Prix (1993) 1
South Africa East London South African Grand Prix (1962–1963, 1965) 3
Portugal Estoril Portuguese Grand Prix (1984–1996) 13
India Greater Noida Indian Grand Prix (2011–2013) 3
Mexico Hermanos Rodríguez Mexican Grand Prix, 20 (1963–1970, 1986–1992, 2015–2019)
Mexico City Grand Prix, 0
20
Germany Hockenheim German Grand Prix (1970, 1977–1984, 1986–2006, 2008, 2010, 2012, 2014, 2016, 2018–2019) 37
Hungary Hungaroring Hungarian Grand Prix (1986–2020) 35
Italy Imola Italian Grand Prix, 1 (1980)
San Marino Grand Prix, 26 (1981–2006),
Emilia Romagna Grand Prix, 1 (2020)
28
United States Indianapolis Indianapolis 500, 11 (1950–1960)
United States Grand Prix, 8 (2000–2007)
19
Brazil Interlagos Brazilian Grand Prix, 37 (1973–1977, 1979–1980, 1990–2019)
São Paulo Grand Prix, 0
37
Turkey Istanbul Turkish Grand Prix (2005–2011, 2020) 8
Brazil Jacarepaguá (Rio de Janeiro) Brazilian Grand Prix (1978, 1981–1989) 10
Spain Jarama Spanish Grand Prix (1968, 1970, 1972, 1974, 1976–1979, 1981) 9
Saudi Arabia Jeddah Saudi Arabian Grand Prix 0
Spain Jerez Spanish Grand Prix, 5 (1986–1990)
European Grand Prix, 2 (1994, 1997)
7
South Africa Kyalami South African Grand Prix (1967–1980, 1982–1985, 1992–1993) 20
United States Las Vegas Caesars Palace Grand Prix (1981–1982) 2
France Le Mans French Grand Prix (1967) 1
United States Long Beach United States Grand Prix West (1976–1983) 8
France Magny-Cours French Grand Prix (1991–2008) 18
Singapore Marina Bay (Singapore) Singapore Grand Prix (2008–2019) 12
Australia Melbourne Australian Grand Prix (1996–2019) 24
Portugal Monsanto Portuguese Grand Prix (1959) 1
Monaco Monte Carlo Monaco Grand Prix (1950, 1955–2019) 66
Spain Montjuïc (Barcelona) Spanish Grand Prix (1969, 1971, 1973, 1975) 4
Canada Montréal Canadian Grand Prix (1978–1986, 1988–2008, 2010–2019) 40
Italy Monza Italian Grand Prix (1950–1979, 1981–2020) 70
Canada Mosport Park Canadian Grand Prix (1967, 1969, 1971–1974, 1976–1977) 8
Japan Mount Fuji Japanese Grand Prix (1976–1977, 2007–2008) 4
Italy Mugello Tuscan Grand Prix (2020) 1
Belgium Nivelles Belgian Grand Prix (1972, 1974) 2
Germany Nürburgring German Grand Prix, 26 (1951–1954, 1956–1958, 1961–1969, 1971–1976, 1985, 2009, 2011, 2013)
European Grand Prix, 12 (1984, 1995–1996, 1999–2007)
Luxembourg Grand Prix, 2 (1997–1998)
Eifel Grand Prix, 1 (2020)
41
Argentina Oscar y Juan Gálvez (Buenos Aires) Argentine Grand Prix (1953–1958, 1960, 1972–1975, 1977–1981, 1995–1998) 20
France Paul Ricard (Le Castellet) French Grand Prix (1971, 1973, 1975–1976, 1978, 1980, 1982–1983, 1985–1990, 2018–2019) 16
Spain Pedralbes Spanish Grand Prix (1951, 1954) 2
Italy Pescara Pescara Grand Prix (1957) 1
United States Phoenix United States Grand Prix (1989–1991) 3
Portugal Portimão Portuguese Grand Prix (2020) 1
France Reims French Grand Prix (1950, 1951, 1953, 1954, 1956, 1958–1961, 1963, 1966) 11
United States Riverside United States Grand Prix (1960) 1
France Rouen French Grand Prix (1952, 1957, 1962, 1964, 1968) 5
Canada Saint-Jovite (Mont-Tremblant) Canadian Grand Prix (1968, 1970) 2
Bahrain Sakhir Bahrain Grand Prix, 16 (2004–2010, 2012–2020)
Sakhir Grand Prix, 1 (2020)
17
United States Sebring United States Grand Prix (1959) 1
Malaysia Sepang (Kuala Lumpur) Malaysian Grand Prix (1999–2017) 19
China Shanghai Chinese Grand Prix (2004–2019) 16
United Kingdom Silverstone British Grand Prix, 54 (1950–1954, 1956, 1958, 1960, 1963, 1965, 1967, 1969, 1971, 1973, 1975, 1977, 1979, 1981, 1983, 1985, 1987–2020)
70th Anniversary Grand Prix, 1 (2020)
55
Russia Sochi Russian Grand Prix (2014–2020) 7
Belgium Spa-Francorchamps Belgian Grand Prix (1950–1956, 1958, 1960–1968, 1970, 1983, 1985–2002, 2004–2005, 2007–2020) 53
Austria Spielberg (Österreichring / A1-Ring / Red Bull Ring) Austrian Grand Prix, 32 (1970–1987, 1997–2003, 2014–2020)
Styrian Grand Prix, 1 (2020)
33
Japan Suzuka Japanese Grand Prix (1987–2006, 2009–2019) 31
Spain Valencia European Grand Prix (2008–2012) 5
United States Watkins Glen United States Grand Prix (1961–1980) 20
United Arab Emirates Yas Marina Abu Dhabi Grand Prix (2009–2020) 12
South Korea Yeongam Korean Grand Prix (2010–2013) 4
Netherlands Zandvoort Dutch Grand Prix (1952–1953, 1955, 1958–1971, 1973–1985) 30
Austria Zeltweg Austrian Grand Prix (1964) 1
Belgium Zolder Belgian Grand Prix (1973, 1975–1982, 1984) 10
Sources:[15][16][19]

Milestone races[edit]

Multiples of 100[edit]

Formula One Grands Prix by Multiples of 100
Race Year Grand Prix Circuit Winner
Driver Constructor
100 1961 West Germany German Nürburgring  Stirling Moss (GBR)  Lotus-Climax (GBR)
200 1971 Monaco Monaco Monte Carlo  Jackie Stewart (GBR)  Tyrrell-Ford (GBR)
300 1978 South Africa South African Kyalami  Ronnie Peterson (SWE)  Lotus-Ford (GBR)
400 1984 Austria Austrian Spielberg  Niki Lauda (AUT)  McLaren-TAG (GBR)
500 1990 Australia Australian Adelaide  Nelson Piquet (BRA)  Benetton-Ford (GBR)
600 1997 Argentina Argentine Buenos Aires  Jacques Villeneuve (CAN)  Williams-Renault (GBR)
700 2003 Brazil Brazilian Interlagos  Giancarlo Fisichella (ITA)  Jordan-Ford (IRL)
800 2008 Singapore Singapore Marina Bay  Fernando Alonso (ESP)  Renault (FRA)
900 2014 Bahrain Bahrain Sakhir  Lewis Hamilton (GBR)  Mercedes (GER)
1000 2019 China Chinese Shanghai  Lewis Hamilton (GBR)  Mercedes (GER)
Sources:[16][17][20]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ The primary reason for the reduction of Grand Prix distance throughout the history of Formula One was to accommodate television preferring shorter races with more on-track activity.[12]
  2. ^ The 70th Anniversary Grand Prix was held in the United Kingdom.[24]
  3. ^ The Eifel Grand Prix was held in Germany.[25]
  4. ^ The Emilia Romagna Grand Prix was held in Italy.[26]
  5. ^ The European Grand Prix was held in Germany (12 times), in Spain (7 times), in the United Kingdom (3 times), and in Azerbaijan (once).[17][27]
  6. ^ The Indianapolis 500 was not a "Grand Prix" but was included as a round of the World Championship from 1950 to 1960.[21]
  7. ^ The Luxembourg Grand Prix was held in Germany.[28]
  8. ^ The Mexico City Grand Prix is due to be held in Mexico.[29]
  9. ^ The Pacific Grand Prix was held in Japan.[30]
  10. ^ The Pescara Grand Prix, also known as Coppa Acerbo, was held in Pescara, in Italy.[31]
  11. ^ The Sakhir Grand Prix was held in Bahrain.[32]
  12. ^ The San Marino Grand Prix was held in Italy.[26]
  13. ^ The São Paulo Grand Prix is due to be held in Brazil.[33]
  14. ^ The 1981 South African Grand Prix was not part of the World Championship due to the dispute of the FISA–FOCA war.[34]
  15. ^ The championship status of the 1980 Spanish Grand Prix was withdrawn due to the dispute of the FISA–FOCA war.[35]
  16. ^ The Styrian Grand Prix was held in Austria.[36]
  17. ^ As a result of a loss of local interest due to the deaths of Gunnar Nilsson and Ronnie Peterson in 1978, the 1979 Swedish Grand Prix was cancelled.[37] No Formula One Grand Prix has been held in Sweden since.[38]
  18. ^ After the 1955 Le Mans disaster, the Swiss government banned motor racing in its territory.[39]
  19. ^ The 1982 Swiss Grand Prix was held in Dijon, in France.[40]
  20. ^ The Tuscan Grand Prix was held in Italy.[41]

References[edit]

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  2. ^ Williamson, Martin. "A brief history of Formula One". ESPN. Archived from the original on 6 April 2015. Retrieved 23 December 2020.
  3. ^ Hughes, Mark; Tremayne, David (2002). The Concise Encyclopedia of Formula 1. Parragon. pp. 82–83. ISBN 0-75258-766-8.
  4. ^ Furnell, Claire. "Rules and regulations". ESPN. Archived from the original on 22 May 2018. Retrieved 28 February 2021.
  5. ^ Straw, Edd (4 May 2020). "How to solve the naming problem posed by same-track F1 races". The Race. Archived from the original on 8 May 2020. Retrieved 14 December 2020.
  6. ^ Jones, Bruce (2015). "Tracks: Locations". World Formula 1 Records 2016 (Fifth ed.). London, England: SevenOaks. p. 68. ISBN 978-1-78177-268-3.
  7. ^ Thurkal, Rachit (8 July 2020). "Why is it called the Styrian Grand Prix? Second Austrian F1 race explained". Motorsport.com. Archived from the original on 30 September 2020. Retrieved 14 December 2020.
  8. ^ Budzinski, Oliver; Feddersen, Arne (March 2019). "Measuring Competitive Balance in Formula One Racing" (PDF). Ilmenau Economics Discussion Papers. 25 (121): 5, 7. ISSN 0949-3859. Retrieved 28 February 2021 – via EconStor.
  9. ^ a b Hayhoe, David (1989). Kimberley Grand Prix Data Book: Formula 1 Racing Facts and Figures 1950 to Date. Sparkford, England: Haynes Publishing. pp. 6–7. ISBN 0-946132-63-1.
  10. ^ a b Higham, Peter (1995). The Guinness Guide to International Motor Racing. London, England: Motorbooks International. p. 6. ISBN 978-0-7603-0152-4.
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  12. ^ Granet, François; Chimits, Xavier (1994). "The race". Williams Renault Formula 1: Motor Racing Book. London, England: Dorling Kindersley. p. 50. ISBN 0-7513-0109-4.
  13. ^ a b Chicane (2019). "Glossary: R: from Race Director to Run-off Zone". The Fastest Show on Earth (eBook ed.). London, England: Little, Brown Book Group. ISBN 978-1-4721-1052-7. Archived from the original on 16 December 2020. Retrieved 14 December 2020.
  14. ^ "FIA reduces maximum F1 race time to three hours". Motorsport Week. 17 December 2020. Archived from the original on 10 February 2021. Retrieved 13 January 2021.
  15. ^ a b c "F1 Stats Zone: Grand Prix A–Z". Sky Sports. Archived from the original on 6 June 2019. Retrieved 19 August 2020.
  16. ^ a b c d e Diepraam, Mattijs; Muelas, Felix. "Grand Prix winners 1894–2019". 8W. Archived from the original on 17 August 2017. Retrieved 15 December 2020.
  17. ^ a b c "Race Results". Formula One. Archived from the original on 16 October 2007. Retrieved 15 December 2020.
  18. ^ Baldwin, Alan (24 July 2020). "F1 scraps American races due to virus, adds European trio". Canoe.com. Reuters. Archived from the original on 25 September 2020. Retrieved 16 December 2020.
  19. ^ a b c d e f "Circuits". StatsF1.com. Archived from the original on 5 June 2019. Retrieved 3 August 2019.
  20. ^ a b c d e f g "All-Time Calendar". ChicaneF1. Archived from the original on 17 September 2020. Retrieved 16 September 2020.
  21. ^ a b Smith, Roger (2019). Formula 1 All The Races: The First 1000. Veloce Publishing. pp. 10, 76. ISBN 978-1-787115-66-8.
  22. ^ "The first F1 World Championship race: the 1950 British Grand Prix". Motor Sport. 13 May 1950. Archived from the original on 27 October 2020. Retrieved 16 December 2020.
  23. ^ a b "Grands Prix". StatsF1.com. Archived from the original on 22 January 2010. Retrieved 3 August 2019.
  24. ^ "70th Anniversary Grand Prix 2020". Red Bull. Archived from the original on 16 December 2020. Retrieved 11 December 2020.
  25. ^ "Lewis Hamilton equals Schumacher's record with victory in Germany". Deutsche Welle. 11 October 2020. Archived from the original on 2 December 2020. Retrieved 11 December 2020.
  26. ^ a b Baldwin, Alan (29 October 2020). "Formula One statistics for the Emilia Romagna Grand Prix". Reuters. Archived from the original on 10 November 2020. Retrieved 11 December 2020.
  27. ^ "In numbers – the European Grand Prix". Formula One. 15 June 2016. Archived from the original on 18 October 2016. Retrieved 15 December 2020.
  28. ^ Lynch, Steven (1 March 2013). "Winning around the world". ESPN. Archived from the original on 16 December 2020. Retrieved 11 December 2020.
  29. ^ "Mexico City – Mexico". Formula One. Archived from the original on 10 February 2021. Retrieved 19 January 2021.
  30. ^ Saunders, Will (15 April 2014). "In memory of... the Pacific F1 Grand Prix". Crash. Archived from the original on 16 December 2020. Retrieved 11 December 2020.
  31. ^ Jenkinson, Denis (September 1957). "XXV Gran Premio Pescara: A Real Grand Prix Victory for Vanwall". Motor Sport. XXXIII (9): 494. Archived from the original on 23 September 2020. Retrieved 11 December 2020.
  32. ^ Bradley, Charles (6 December 2020). "2020 F1 Sakhir Grand Prix race results". Motorsport.com. Archived from the original on 7 December 2020. Retrieved 11 December 2020.
  33. ^ Smith, Luke (16 December 2020). "F1 confirms five-year deal for Sao Paulo GP at Interlagos". Motorsport.com. Archived from the original on 10 February 2021. Retrieved 19 January 2021.
  34. ^ Diepraam, Mattjis; Muelas, Felix (Christmas 2000). "The one that didn't count". 8W. Archived from the original on 2 July 2018. Retrieved 11 December 2020.
  35. ^ Clayton, Matthew (5 October 2016). "Alan Jones and the pain in Spain". Red Bull. Retrieved 11 December 2020.
  36. ^ Medland, Chris (12 July 2020). "2020 F1 Styrian Grand Prix report: Hamilton in command ahead of midfield drama". Motor Sport. Archived from the original on 13 September 2020. Retrieved 11 December 2020.
  37. ^ "Swedish Race Cancelled". Democrat and Chronicle. 27 May 1979. p. 3D. Archived from the original on 16 December 2020. Retrieved 11 December 2020 – via Newspapers.com.
  38. ^ Méhes, Károly (10 November 2016). "Blast From The Past: Record-making Sweden". The Paddock Magazine. Archived from the original on 22 October 2020. Retrieved 11 December 2020.
  39. ^ Baldwin, Alan (21 September 2017). "Motor racing: Switzerland to host first race in more than 60 years". Reuters. Archived from the original on 28 April 2019. Retrieved 11 December 2020.
  40. ^ Jenkinson, Denis (October 1982). "The Swiss Grand Prix – Another first". Motor Sport. LVIII (10): 1320. Archived from the original on 10 August 2020. Retrieved 11 December 2020.
  41. ^ Pryson, Mike (14 September 2020). "What You May Have Missed from F1 Tuscan Grand Prix at Mugello". Autoweek. Archived from the original on 26 September 2020. Retrieved 11 December 2020.

External links[edit]