• Sept. 8, 2019
  • 3.10pm (local time)
Location Autodromo Nazionale di Monza
Circuit Length 5.793 km
Laps 53
Race Distance 307.029 km
Lap Record 1:21.046 - R. Barrichello (2004)
Team Updates
Race & Circuit Information

2019 Information - Timetable

Session Local Time Brackley Stuttgart
Practice 1 - Friday 11:00 10:00 11:00
Practice 2 - Friday 15:00 14:00 15:00
Practice 3 - Saturday 12:00 11:00 12:00
Qualifying - Saturday 15:00 14:00 15:00
Race - Sunday 15:10 14:10 15:10

Circuit Characteristics

Circuit Length 5.793 km
Race Laps 53
Race Distance 307.029 km
Lap Record 1:21.046
Record Holder BAR (2004)
Distance from Pole to First Braking Zone 450.72 m
Pit Lane Length Under Speed Limit Control 417.8 m
Pit Lane Time at 80 km/h 18.801 s
Number of Corners 11 (4 Left / 7 Right)
Highest Lateral G 4.3 (T6 / T11)
% of Lap / Lap Distance at Full Throttle 76% / 84%
Fuel Consumption Medium
Braking Events 5 (2 Heavy)
Brake Energy Medium
Track Evolution (P1 - Qualifying) Low
Tyre Compounds 2019 Soft, Medium, Hard
DRS Zone T7-8 / T11-1
Key Overtaking Opportunities T1 / T4 / T8
Mercedes-Benz at the Italian Grand Prix

The Italian Grand Prix is one of the longest running events on the motorsport calendar. It formed one of the inaugural Formula One World Championship races in 1950 and, alongside the British Grand Prix, is the only event to have featured every year since. Since then, every race has been held at the Autodromo Nazionale di Monza, with the exception of 1980 which was hosted at Imola.

Regarded by many as the embodiment of Formula One racing, Monza is not only a classic arena of speed with an illustrious heritage. It also holds a heart and soul of its own amongst the passionate Italian fans, who refer to the circuit as 'La Pista Magica', or ‘the magic track’. Work began on the circuit in 1922 and was completed in under six months.

After Brooklands in the UK and Indianapolis in the USA, it became the third permanent race track in existence. With a banked oval incorporated into the design of the road racing circuit, the total track length stood at a sizeable 10 kilometres.
The fastest circuit on the current Formula One calendar, the Autodromo Nazionale di Monza is also one of the most evocative, with the old banked section of the circuit – last used for Formula One in 1961 – still standing as a testament to generations of racers past.

Mercedes F1 Mercedes-Benz Power
Wins 7 12
Podiums 12 28
Pole Positions 6 12
Front Row Starts 10 23
Fastest Laps 6 14
Starts 9 27

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