Circuit de Barcelona-Catalunya

  (Redirected from Circuit de Catalunya)

The Circuit de Barcelona-Catalunya (Catalan pronunciation: [siɾˈkujd də bəɾsəˈlonə kətəˈluɲə]) is a motorsport race track in Montmeló, Catalonia, Spain. With long straights and a variety of corners, the Circuit de Barcelona-Catalunya is seen as an all-rounder circuit. The track has stands with a capacity of 140,700.[1] The circuit has FIA Grade 1 license.

Circuit de Barcelona-Catalunya
Formula1 Circuit Catalunya 2021.svg
Configuration for FIA sanctioned events

Circuit de Catalunya moto 2021.svg

Configuration for FIM sanctioned events
LocationMontmeló, Catalonia, Spain
Time zoneUTC+01:00
Coordinates41°34′12″N 2°15′40″E / 41.57000°N 2.26111°E / 41.57000; 2.26111Coordinates: 41°34′12″N 2°15′40″E / 41.57000°N 2.26111°E / 41.57000; 2.26111
FIA Grade1
Major eventsFormula One
Spanish Grand Prix (1991–present)
Catalan motorcycle Grand Prix (1996–present)
4 Hours of Barcelona (2019, 2021)
FIM Superbike World Championship (2020–present)
World RX of Spain (2015–present)
GT World Challenge Europe Endurance Cup (2017-present)
1992 Summer Olympics
Grand Prix Circuit (2021)
Length4.675 km (2.905 mi)
Race lap record1:18.149 (Netherlands Max Verstappen, Red Bull Racing, 2021)
Motorcycle Circuit (2021)
Length4.657 km (2.894 mi)
Race lap record1:39.939 (France Johann Zarco, Pramac Racing, 2021)
Grand Prix Circuit (2007–2020) & Motorcycle Circuit (2016–2017)
Length4.655 km (2.892 mi)
Race lap record1:18.183 (Finland Valtteri Bottas, Mercedes, 2020)
Motorcycle Circuit (2018–2020) & Grand Prix Circuit (2004–2006)
Length4.627 km (2.875 mi)
Race lap record1:15.641 (Italy Giancarlo Fisichella, Renault, 2005)
Motorcycle Circuit (1995–2016) & Grand Prix Circuit (1995–2003)
Length4.730 km (2.939 mi)
Race lap record1:20.143 (Brazil Rubens Barrichello, Ferrari, 2003)
Original Layout with Nissan Chicane (1994)
Length4.745 km (2.948 mi)
Race lap record1:25.155 (Germany Michael Schumacher, Benetton, 1994)
Original Layout (1991–1993)
Length4.747 km (2.950 mi)
Race lap record1:20.989 (Germany Michael Schumacher, Benetton, 1993)

Until 2013 the track was known only as the Circuit de Catalunya, before a sponsorship deal with Barcelona City Council added Barcelona to the track's title.[2]


Satellite picture of the circuit in 2018

The Circuit de Barcelona-Catalunya was built in 1991 and began hosting the Spanish Grand Prix that same year. Construction also coincided with the Olympic Games scheduled to take place in Barcelona[3] the next year, where the circuit acted as the start and finish line for the road team time trial cycling event.[4] The Circuit de Barcelona-Catalunya should not be confused with the Montjuïc circuit, which hosted the Spanish Grand Prix four times between 1969 and 1975 and, unlike the Circuit de Barcelona-Catalunya, is actually located within the city of Barcelona.

Because so much testing is done at this circuit, Formula One drivers and mechanics are extremely familiar with it. This has led to criticism that drivers and mechanics are too familiar with Catalunya, reducing the amount of on-track action.

When first used, overtaking was frequent as cars could follow closely through the last two corners and slipstream down the long straight. As aerodynamic balance became more critical, this overtaking method drastically decreased as the cars were unable to follow each other through the fast final corner due to turbulence created by the leading car.[3] The 2007 season saw the first of the two final sweepers replaced with a slow chicane in an effort to improve overtaking. The chicane has been criticised for failing at this goal and causing congestion during qualifying sessions.[5] The chicane reduces speeds through the final corner, where serious accidents could occur.[6]

The Circuit de Barcelona-Catalunya has hosted a motorcycle Grand Prix since 1992, originally the European motorcycle Grand Prix from 1992 and later the Catalan motorcycle Grand Prix since 1996. There are at least five points on the track (turns 1, 2, 4, 10, 14) where riders are known to overtake. As in Formula 1, Turn 1 is arguably the most popular place for overtaking. The circuit is not known to produce copious amounts of overtaking, despite the long straights. Originally, the Formula 1 circuit changes were not instituted for MotoGP; however, after a fatal crash in the 2016 MotoGP round involving a Moto2 rider, Luis Salom, the Formula 1 layout was implemented to slow down riders for safety purposes. The FIM made a further change to the chicane for 2017 by moving up the chicane to prevent riders from cutting the pit lane entrance, but that was abandoned because the motorcycle chicane had a surface change that created more safety issues with the transition. Further changes were made to the circuit in December 2017 as grandstands were removed to add additional runoff that allowed the FIM to eliminate that chicane (although the Turn 10 hairpin was kept).

The track was resurfaced in 2018 as a result of calls by MotoGP riders to improve the amount of grip on the surface. Previously the track had been resurfaced in 2004.

The circuit hosted many other international racing series, including the FIA Sportscar Championship (1999–2002), European Touring Car Championship (2003), FIA GT Championship (2003), Deutsche Tourenwagen Masters (2006–2011), European Le Mans Series (2008–2009, 2019, 2021-present), and World Series by Renault (2002–2004, 2006–2011), GT World Challenge Europe Endurance Cup (2017-present), 24h de Barcelona Trofeu Fermí Vélez. FIA World Rallycross Championship currently visits Catalunya since 2015.

Since 2016, the racetrack hosts the 24h BiCircuit Festival, an ultra-distance cycling event featuring 24-hour, 12-hour and 6-hour races for soloists and relay teams up to 8 riders.[7][8]

For the 2020 Formula One season Liberty Media expected the calendar would consist of twenty-one Grands Prix and that any new races would come at the expense of existing events, in particular the Dutch Grand Prix in Zandvoort replacing the Spanish Grand Prix on Circuit de Barcelona,[9] but later negotiated an agreement with the teams to allow up to twenty-two Grands Prix, salvaging the Spanish Grand Prix.

Barcelona has the 3-star FIA Environmental Accreditation and the ISO 14001 certification. In a 2021 report, it was ranked the second most sustainable racetrack in the world, together with Circuit Paul Ricard and behind Mugello Circuit.[10]


Pit lane entrance

The track is demanding of a car's aerodynamic qualities.[11] The wind direction at the circuit can change drastically during the day, a significant factor given the importance[12][13] of aerodynamics to modern Formula One cars. It is then hard[according to whom?] to find a good setup since cars can have massive aerodynamic drag and understeer on one part of the circuit in the morning, but suffer oversteer at the same part of the circuit in the afternoon. A given tyre compound can work well when tested, but not so well a couple of months later. These changeable conditions can make for unexpected performances from some teams during the race. The changeable wind conditions have also caused accidents at the circuit, with Fernando Alonso's testing accident in 2015 partly blamed on the severity of the wind.

Turns 1–3

Through 2015, the MotoGP layout used the 1995-2003 version of the Grand Prix circuit. This was originally the same layout as Formula One, but in 2004 a new, slower La Caixa turn was built; the motorcycles continued to use the old version, and they also ignored the shorter Europcar turn and RACC chicane. The F1 layout was implemented for MotoGP originally in 2016 following the fatal accident of Luis Salom in Europcar corner on 3 June 2016. Race control switched to the F1 circuit for qualifying and the race on 5 June 2016. On 15 December 2016, the FIM announced the change was permanent by announcing plans for a chicane ahead of the current car chicane. However, during the 2017 race, the new chicane was deemed dangerous by riders because of a surface change, and the car chicane was used during that event. After changes to the track in the off-season including removing grandstands in Turn 12, creating additional runoff and a complete repaving of the circuit, the F1 layout from 2004-06, including the new La Caixa hairpin instead of the long sweeper, was used, eliminating the chicane.

For 2021, the La Caixa hairpin was remodelled again, slower than the original one but faster than the F1 one. The alterations were done to improve safety for the drivers.[14]

The World RX of Spain uses parts of the track near turns 11–15, with two additional gravel sections.

A lap in a Formula One carEdit

The start line

Turn 1 is the main overtaking point at Catalunya, as it is a braking zone at the end of a long DRS straight. The inside and outside are equally difficult for overtaking; drivers who can hold the line around the outside of turn one, can get the inside line for turn two. The corners themselves make up a medium-speed chicane – drivers brake rather late for turn one (Elf)[15] and shift down to gear two, and turn two is almost full throttle as they try to gain as much exit speed as possible. Turn 3 (Renault)[15] is a long, flat-out (in most cars) right-hander that has a g-force of about four,[15] and it leads to a short straight before turn 4, the Repsol[15] curve. Another right-hander, turn four is similar to Monza's Curva Parabolica – drivers brake and take an early apex (in third gear), carrying great speed out of the exit. Turn 5 (Seat)[15] comes immediately after and is a slow left-hander taken in second gear which drops rapidly downhill towards the left kink of turn 6 which is ignored by F1 cars. Turns 7 and 8 make up a medium-speed, uphill, left-right chicane. Drivers brake and shift down to gear three, and must not run too wide as turn eight has a large kerb on its apex which could potentially damage cars' suspensions. Turn 9, Campsa Corner, is a very fast, sixth-gear right-hander which is made incredibly difficult by being completely blind (drivers cannot see the apex on approach). It is initially quite steep uphill but the exit is then downhill, so it is quite easy to run wide onto the astroturf.[15] The long back straight leads into turn 10 (La Caixa), a second-gear, left-hand corner, then turns 11 and 12, a left kink before a long, slow, third-gear right. The next section has been redesigned by German engineer Hermann Tilke to lower speeds onto the 1,047 m (1,145 yd) pit straight – which in turn increases overtaking opportunities and safety.[16] Turn 13 is a tight, third-gear right-hander and drivers have to cross the track quickly to take the racing line through the slow left-right chicane of turns 14 and 15, taken in second gear. Good traction is needed here as it determines speed down the pit straight.[15] Turn 16 (New Holland)[15] is a flat-out right-hander which takes cars across the start/finish line.

Racing historyEdit

The circuit has been the site of some memorable moments. In 1991, Ayrton Senna and Nigel Mansell went down the entire front straight side-by-side while dueling for second place, with Mansell eventually taking the position and ultimately the race itself.[3] In 1994, Michael Schumacher managed to finish in second place despite driving over half the race with only fifth gear. In 1996, Schumacher took his first win as a Ferrari driver, after a dominant performance during a torrential rainstorm. In 2001, Mika Häkkinen suffered a clutch failure while leading the race on the last lap, handing the win to Schumacher. At the 2006 event, Fernando Alonso became the first Spanish Formula One driver to win at his home country's track.[3]

In 2008, Heikki Kovalainen left the track at 240 km/h (149 mph) after a wheel rim failure at turn 9. He managed to decelerate to 130 km/h (81 mph) when he hit the tyre barrier. He was temporarily unconscious and suffered a minor concussion,[17] but a few minutes later, spectators were relieved when he gave a thumbs up.

The circuit has been the scene of two debut wins in Formula One. Pastor Maldonado took his first and only Grand Prix victory here in 2012, and in 2016 Max Verstappen won his first Grand Prix. As a result, he became the youngest driver to ever win an F1 Grand Prix race.

At the 2009 motorcycle Grand Prix, teammates Valentino Rossi and Jorge Lorenzo fought all race long for first place, culminating in an overtake on the final corner by Rossi. Riders and pundits described the race as "historic" and "genius".[18]

On 3 June 2016, during Moto2 Free Practice for the 2016 Catalan motorcycle Grand Prix, Luis Salom crashed in turn 12, resulting in the session being red-flagged. After being transferred to the local Hospital General de Catalunya, Salom died of the injuries sustained in the crash. Upon hearing this, FIM decided to change the current layout of the track to the same layout as the one used in Formula One. After off-season discussions, the FIM announced that the track layout would be slightly modified in that the chicane would be moved up a few metres.

Layout historyEdit

Lap recordsEdit

The official lap record for the current Grand Prix circuit layout is 1:18.149, set by Max Verstappen driving for Red Bull Racing in the 2021 Spanish Grand Prix. The official race lap records at the Circuit de Barcelona-Catalunya are listed as:

Category Time Driver Vehicle Event
Grand Prix Circuit (2021): 4.675 km
F1 1:18.149 Max Verstappen Red Bull Racing RB16B 2021 Spanish Grand Prix
LMP2 1:35.797[19] Roman Rusinov Aurus 01 2021 4 Hours of Barcelona
FIA F3 1:36.643 Dennis Hauger Dallara F3 2019 2021 FIA Formula 3 Barcelona round
Euroformula Open 1:36.779[20] Jak Crawford Dallara 320 2021 Barcelona Euroformula Open round
LMP3 1:41.351[21] Scott Andrews Ligier JS P320 2021 Barcelona Le Mans Cup round
FREC 1:42.518[22] Isack Hadjar Tatuus F3 T.318 2021 Barcelona FREC round
LM GTE 1:44.700[19] Gianmaria Bruni Porsche 911 RSR-19 2021 4 Hours of Barcelona
GT3 1:45.732[23] Jim Pla Ferrari 488 GT3 Evo 2020 2021 Barcelona International GT Open round
Formula 4 1:47.837[24] Josep María Martí Tatuus F4-T014 2021 Barcelona F4 Spain round
GT4 1:55.478[25] Jim Pla Mercedes-AMG GT4 2021 Barcelona GT4 European Series round
TCR Touring Car 1:54.929[26] Mikel Azcona Cupra León Competicion TCR 2021 Barcelona TCR Spain round
Motorcycle Circuit (2021): 4.657 km
MotoGP 1:39.939 Johann Zarco Ducati Desmosedici GP21 2021 Catalan motorcycle Grand Prix
World SBK 1:41.493[27] Toprak Razgatlıoğlu Yamaha YZF-R1 2021 Barcelona World SBK round
Moto2 1:43.757 Raúl Fernández Kalex Moto2 2021 Catalan motorcycle Grand Prix
World SSP 1:45.486[28] Can Öncü Kawasaki Ninja ZX-6R 2021 Barcelona World SSP round
Moto3 1:48.209 Darryn Binder Honda NSF250RW 2021 Catalan motorcycle Grand Prix
MotoE 1:50.769 Eric Granado Energica Ego 2021 Catalan motorcycle Grand Prix
Supersport 300 1:55.145[29] Álvaro Díaz Yamaha YZF-R3 2021 Barcelona Supersport 300 round
Grand Prix Circuit (2007–2020) & Motorcycle Circuit (2016–2017): 4.655 km
F1 1:18.183 Valtteri Bottas Mercedes-AMG F1 W11 EQ Performance 2020 Spanish Grand Prix
GP2 1:29.989 Kazuki Nakajima Dallara GP2/05 2007 Catalunya GP2 Series round
FIA F2 1:30.039 Nicholas Latifi Dallara F2 2018 2018 Barcelona Formula 2 round
Formula Renault 3.5 1:32.313[30] Will Stevens Dallara T12 2013 Barcelona Formula Renault 3.5 Series round
LMP1 1:33.515[31] Pedro Lamy Peugeot 908 HDi FAP 2008 1000 km of Catalunya
GP3 1:33.846[32] Anthoine Hubert Dallara GP3/16 2018 Barcelona GP3 Series round
LMP2 1:34.644[33] Antonin Borga Oreca 07 2019 4 Hours of Barcelona
FIA F3 1:34.711 Jehan Daruvala Dallara F3 2019 2019 Barcelona Formula 3 round
FREC 1:41.655 Pierre-Louis Chovet Tatuus F3 T.318 2020 Barcelona FREC round
LMP3 1:42.177[34] Laurents Hörr Norma M30 2019 Barcelona Le Mans Cup round
Formula Renault 2.0 1:43.555[35] Christian Lundgaard Tatuus FR2.0/13 2018 Barcelona Formula Renault Eurocup round
LM GTE 1:45.529[33] Matteo Cairoli Porsche 911 RSR 2019 4 Hours of Barcelona
MotoGP 1:45.969 Jonas Folger Yamaha YZR-M1 2017 Catalan motorcycle Grand Prix
Formula 4 1:47.418 Thomas ten Brinke Tatuus F4-T014 2020 Barcelona F4 Spain round
Moto2 1:49.712 Álex Márquez Kalex Moto2 2017 Catalan motorcycle Grand Prix
Moto3 1:53.861 Jorge Martín Honda NSF250RW 2017 Catalan motorcycle Grand Prix
TCR Touring Car 1:54.971[36] Ashley Sutton Volkswagen Golf GTI TCR 2018 Barcelona TCR Europe round
National Circuit (2007–2020): 2.977 km
DTM 1:08.048[37] Timo Scheider Audi A4 DTM 2009 2009 Barcelona DTM round
Motorcycle Circuit (2018–2020) & Grand Prix Circuit (2004–2006): 4.627 km
F1 1:15.641 Giancarlo Fisichella Renault R25 2005 Spanish Grand Prix
GP2 1:25.550[38] Adrián Vallés Dallara GP2/05 2006 Barcelona GP2 Series round
F3000 1:34.233[39] Vitantonio Liuzzi Lola B02/50 2004 Barcelona F3000 round
MotoGP 1:40.021 Jorge Lorenzo Ducati Desmosedici GP18 2018 Catalan motorcycle Grand Prix
World SBK 1:41.828[40] Álvaro Bautista Honda CBR1000RR-R 2020 Barcelona World SBK round
Moto2 1:43.544 Sam Lowes Kalex Moto2 2020 Catalan motorcycle Grand Prix
World SSP 1:45.869[41] Andrea Locatelli Yamaha YZF-R6 2020 Barcelona World SSP round
Moto3 1:48.702 Romano Fenati Husqvarna FR250GP 2020 Catalan motorcycle Grand Prix
Supersport 300 1:55.959[42] Jeffrey Buis Kawasaki Ninja 400 2020 Barcelona Supersport 300 round
Motorcycle Circuit (1995–2016) & Grand Prix Circuit (1995–2003): 4.730 km
F1 1:20.143 Rubens Barrichello Ferrari F2003-GA 2003 Spanish Grand Prix
F3000 1:35.307[43] Sébastien Bourdais Lola B02/50 2002 Barcelona F3000 round
MotoGP 1:42.182 Marc Márquez Honda RC213V 2014 Catalan motorcycle Grand Prix
Moto2 1:46.474 Álex Rins Kalex Moto2 2015 Catalan motorcycle Grand Prix
Moto3 1:50.606 Efrén Vázquez Honda NSF250RW 2015 Catalan motorcycle Grand Prix
Original Grand Prix Circuit with Nissan Chicane: 4.745 km (1994)
F1 1:25.155 Michael Schumacher Benetton B194 1994 Spanish Grand Prix
Original Grand Prix Circuit: 4.747 km (1991–1994)
F1 1:20.989 Michael Schumacher Benetton B193 1993 Spanish Grand Prix
500cc 1:48.583 Mick Doohan Honda NSR500 1992 European motorcycle Grand Prix
250cc 1:50.362 Loris Capirossi Honda NSR250 1994 European motorcycle Grand Prix
125cc 1:56.514 Peter Öttl Aprilia RS125R 1994 European motorcycle Grand Prix

Financial problemsEdit

The public attendance at the Spanish Grand Prix, and at the Catalan motorcycle Grand Prix, have fallen significantly since 2007, which has complicated the economic solvency of this circuit.[44][45][46][47]

At least since 2009, the circuit is economically deficient, and in the period 2009–2018, €50.5m of losses were generated. The economic survival of the Circuit is only guaranteed by large volumes of public money, which both the Provincial Deputation of Barcelona and the Generalitat de Catalunya provide in the form of grants and rinsing of losses.[48][49][50][51]

Given these poor results, even some senior officials of the Generalitat de Catalunya have sometimes considered eliminating Formula One in this Circuit. Due to the irregularities detected in the last audit, the City Council of Barcelona decided to cancel the economic grant that the circuit received until now, which has aggravated its economy.[52] Recently, some more irregularities have been detected, even by the Generalitat de Catalunya.[53]

Noise pollutionEdit

The Circuit is located in an elevated area with respect to its environment, and without protective measures to minimize the noise pollution produced by cars, motorbikes and other vehicles. Therefore, it is an important source of acoustic disturbances, because the noise produced during many days during the year is noticeable in many kilometers around, especially in the adjacent municipalities, which is recognized by the Generalitat itself, the main owner of the Circuit.[54]


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External linksEdit