Formula One World Championship



    20 - 22 Sep


    Vettel back on top, as Ferrari take the first-ever 1-2 finish in Singapore

    • Sebastian Vettel 1:58:33.667
    • Charles Leclerc +2.641
    • Max Verstappen +3.821


    Race weekend

    Formula 1 Singapore Airlines Singapore Grand Prix 2019

    Get up to speed with everything you need to know about the 2019 Singapore Grand Prix, which takes place over 61 laps of the 5.063-kilometre Marina Bay Street Circuit on Sunday, September 22.

    Using the links above you can find the full weekend schedule, including details of practice and qualifying sessions, support races, press conferences and special events, plus the latest news headlines, circuit information and F1 race results.

    You can also find broadcast information, with details of how and where you can watch the race on TV, or download the 2019 Singapore Grand Prix schedule to your mobile device.

    Formula 1 Singapore Airlines Singapore Grand Prix 2019

    There's no news for this race yet

    Formula 1 Singapore Airlines Singapore Grand Prix 2019

    singapore-flag.png Marina Bay Street Circuit

    Marina Bay Street Circuit


    First Grand Prix


    Number of Laps


    Circuit Length


    Race Distance

    308.706 km

    Lap Record

    1:41.905 Kevin Magnussen (2018)


    When was the track built?

    The Marina Bay Circuit arrived on the scene in 2008. A street track with the city's famous skyline as its spectacular backdrop, the initial circuit plan by Herman Tilke was refined by KBR Inc, while the event has quickly established itself as one of the standouts on the F1 calendar.

    When was its first Grand Prix?

    In 2008, Singapore had the honour of hosting the first night-time race in F1 history. The Grand Prix – the 15th round of that season – proved a huge hit with the teams and drivers, while Renault’s Fernando Alonso claimed a controversial victory.

    What’s the circuit like?

    The 5.063km Marina Bay Circuit is one of the most physically demanding on the calendar, its bumpy street surface coupled with humid conditions giving the drivers plenty to think about. With 23 corners, they are working the wheel a lot, too, around the high-speed lap – the physical stress causing them to lose as much as 3kg over the course of a race. The circuit also boasts some of the most unique features of any track on the F1 calendar, including Turn 18, which actually sees the drivers pass underneath a grandstand.

    Why go?

    If you want to see Singapore at its best, there’s no better time to do so than when Formula 1 arrives in the heart of this buzzing city. Get the lay of the land by taking a ride on the Singapore Flyer, a giant Ferris wheel overlooking the track’s permanent pits complex, then get stuck into Singapore’s incredible bar and restaurant scene. Cocktail fanatics should also make a pilgrimage to the famous Raffles Hotel – the proper home of the Singapore Sling (non-alcoholic versions are available!)

    Where is the best place to watch?

    Get yourself comfy in the grandstand located at Turn 1, which offers spectacular views as the cars accelerate into the first corner, before braking hard and whipping through Turns 2 and 3. You’ll get a great view of the start too – expect to see plenty of sparks fly as the drivers blast off the line.