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FIA Formula 3 Championship

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

FIA Formula 3 Championship
FIA F3 Championship logo.png
CategoryOne-make open-wheel single-seater Formula auto racing
Inaugural season2019
Chassis suppliersDallara
Engine suppliersMecachrome
Tyre suppliersPirelli
Drivers' championFrance Victor Martins
Teams' championItaly Prema Racing
Motorsport current event.svg
Current season

The FIA Formula 3 Championship is a third-tier international single-seater racing championship and organised by the Fédération Internationale de l'Automobile (FIA). The championship launched in 2019 as a feeder series for the FIA Formula 1 World Championship and FIA Formula 2 Championships. It was the result of a merger between two third-tier single-seater racing championships, the GP3 Series and the FIA Formula 3 European Championship as it was announced on 10 March 2018. The championship is part of the FIA Global Pathway consolidation project plan. Unlike its predecessor, the Formula 3 European Championship, the series runs exclusively in support of Formula One races.

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Origins and history

On 13 March 2017 it was announced that the GP3 Series would merge with the FIA and DMSB's FIA Formula 3 European Championship and as such, both bodies would merge their both third-tier open-wheel single seater formula racing series, the GP3 Series and FIA Formula 3 European Championship respectively, with plans to début in 2019.[1] On 1 September 2017 the merger committee announced that World Motor Sport Council were selected to develop the name, logo and identity of the new series.[2] The reveal date for the new series was 10 March 2018 at the FIA headquarters at Paris, France. GP3 Series CEO Bruno Michel announced the new sanctioning body would be sanctioned by FIA from 2019 season and thus become Formula One's sole support Grand Prix weekends mostly in Europe. FIA President Jean Todt then announced the new FIA Formula 3 Championship title and logo later in October 2018.[3]

Race weekend

Pit stops are optional if there is a force majeure event like a change in weather conditions, tyre puncture, front or rear wing damage or others.[4]

On Friday, there is one Free Practice session of 45 minutes and one Qualifying session of 30 minutes.

On Saturday, one Sprint Race will take place and will consist of 40 minutes + one lap. The starting grid will be determined by reversing the top 12 finishers of Friday’s Qualifying session.

On Sunday, the Feature Race will take place ahead of the Formula 1 Grand Prix and will consist of 45 minutes + one lap.

Points system

The top 10 finishers in the Sprint Race receive points as follows:

Point system for Sprint Race
 1st   2nd   3rd   4th   5th   6th   7th   8th   9th   10th 
10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1

The top 10 finishers in the Feature Race receive points as follows:

Point system for Feature Race
 1st   2nd   3rd   4th   5th   6th   7th   8th   9th   10th 
25 18 15 12 10 8 6 4 2 1

The driver who qualified in pole position for the Feature race during Friday's qualifying session receives an additional 2 points.

In each race, one point will be awarded to the driver who achieves the fastest lap time, providing he was in the top 10 positions of the final race classification.

The maximum number of points a driver can score at any round will be 38.

A count-back system is used to decide places of drivers with equal points in the championship with the driver with most wins ranking highest of those with equal points totals. If there is still a tie, the most second-place finishes, then the most third-place finishes, etc., is used to split the tied drivers. This count-back system is applied at all stages of the championship.

Racing flags

These are the racing flags that usually used in FIA Formula 3 Championship race weekends:

Flag Names Meaning
SC board.png
SC Board

(Safety Car)

Shown in conjunction with a yellow flag to indicate that the Safety Car is on track. Full course yellow flag applies. Drivers must hold position and slow down.
VSC Board

(Virtual Safety Car)

Shown in conjunction with a yellow flag to indicate that the virtual safety car is in use. During this time, the drivers are given maximum sector times that they must stay below. Full course double yellow flag applies.[5]
Auto Racing Green.svg
Green Normal racing conditions apply. This is usually shown following a yellow flag to indicate that the hazard has been passed. A green flag is shown at all stations for the lap following the end of a full-course yellow (or safety car). A green flag is also shown at the start of every race sessions (free practice, qualifying and race).
Auto Racing Yellow.svg
Yellow Indicates a hazard on or near the track (waved yellows indicate a hazard on the track, frozen yellows indicate a hazard near the track). Double waved yellows inform drivers that they must slow down as marshals are working on or near to the track and drivers should be prepared to stop.
Auto Racing Oil.svg
Yellow and red striped Slippery track, due to oil, water or loose debris. Can be seen 'rocked' from side-to-side (not waved) to indicate a small animal on track.
Auto Racing Plain Blue.svg
Blue A blue flag indicates that the driver in front must let faster cars behind them pass because they are being lapped. If flag is missed 3 times the driver could be penalised. Accompanied by the driver's number.
F1 white flag.svg
White Indicates that there is a slow car ahead. Often waved at the end of the pit lane when a car is about to leave the pits.
Auto Racing Orange Circle.svg
Black and orange circle Car is damaged or has a mechanical problem, must return to the pit lane immediately. Will be accompanied by driver's number.
F1 black and white diagonal flag.svg
Half black half white Warns a driver for poor sportsmanship or dangerous behaviour. Can be followed by a Black flag upon further infringement. Accompanied by the driver's number.
Auto Racing Black.svg
Black Driver is disqualified. Will be accompanied by the driver's number. This can be issued after a Half Black Half White flag.
F1 red flag.svg
Red A red flag immediately halts a race or session when conditions become too dangerous to continue.
F1 chequered flag.svg
Chequered flag End of the practice, qualifying or racing session.


The FIA Formula 3 Championship car is used by all of the teams, and features a Dallara carbon-fiber monocoque chassis powered by a Mecachrome naturally-aspirated direct-injected V6 engine and Pirelli dry slick and rain treaded tyres.[6]


The F3 Championship will use the 2019 specification F3 2019 car which has been designed by Dallara Automobili. The new FIA Formula 3 Championship chassis material is Carbon/aluminium honeycomb structure and also Carbon Aramid honeycomb bodywork structure. The new FIA Formula 3 Championship car's front wings are slightly wider and also wider-lower rear wing.


First generation (second-generation overall)

The series will remain using the 3.4-litre V6 naturally-aspirated direct-injected engines supplied by Mecachrome until at least the 2021 season due to FIA Formula 3 Championship not being interested in a turbocharged engine. The horsepower will be scaled down from 400 to 380 hp (298 to 283 kW).

Mecachrome V634 F3 V6 engines were crated and shipped to all FIA Formula 3 Championship teams on a serial-number basis as determined by the FIA to ensure equality and fairness in distribution.

Fuel and lubricants components

All Formula 3 cars currently use ordinary unleaded racing gasoline as fuel (similar to commercial vehicle unleaded street gasoline), which has been the de facto standard in third tier single-seater formula racing since the introduction of GP3 Series in 2010. Since 2019, Elf has continued to be the exclusive provider of the LMS 102 RON unleaded fuel and also Elf HTX 840 0W-40 lubricants for all FIA Formula 3 Championship cars until 2022.

In 2023, Aramco became the official fuel and lubricant partner and supplier of all FIA Formula 3 Championship entrants.[7]

Transmission, gearbox and clutches

The current gearbox has been manufactured by Hewland and features an 8-position barrel with ratchet body and software upgrades as well as a new transverse shafts fixing system designed to facilitate improved gear selection. Currently, the FIA Formula 3 Championship gearbox uses a 6-speed sequential gearbox configuration with electro-hydraulic control via paddle-shifters, with reverse operated by a reverse button on the steering wheel. The clutches of all FIA Formula 3 Championship cars are supplied by AP Racing with the multi-plate clutch operated by a hand-paddle lever.

Wheels and tyres

O.Z. Racing exclusively supply wheel rims for all FIA Formula 3 Championship cars.

Pirelli will continue supplying tyres for all FIA Formula 3 Championship cars as they have done since the GP3 Series era. The tyre size of all cars will still remain the same as in the GP3 Series. The tyre sizes are 250/575-R13 on the fronts and 290/590-R13 on the rears. The compounds of Pirelli Formula 3 tyres are currently three dry compounds (red soft, yellow medium and white hard) carrying the "P Zero" brand and one wet compound (blue wet) carrying the "Cinturato" brand.


Brembo supplies monobloc brake calipers and disc bells, which are exclusive to the FIA Formula 3 Championship. Carbone Industrie also supplies carbon brake discs and pads for the championship.


The suspension of all FIA Formula 3 Championship cars is upper and lower steel wishbones, pushrod operated, coupled with twin Koni dampers and torsion bars suspension (front) and spring suspension (rear) similar to current Formula One car suspension.

Steering wheel

From the 2019 season, all FIA Formula 3 Championship cars will utilize the all-new XAP Single-seat Formula 2451 S3 steering wheel with a larger dash screen and also three new rotary switches (similar to the current FIA Formula E and FIA Formula 2 steering wheel).


The current safety innovation of FIA Formula 3 Championship is the top priority. Front, side, rear and steering column impact tests are the FIA safety standards. All of the FIA Formula 3 Championship cars include front and rear roll hoop, impact structures and monocoque push tests. Anti-intrusion survival cell protection panels are also featured since 2019. Wheel retainer safety cables are also featured to avoid wheel flying similar to Formula One, IndyCar Series (known as SWEMS) and other single-seater Formula racing series. The seat belts of all FIA Formula 3 Championship cars are supplied by Sabelt with 6-point seat belt configuration similar to Formula One. From 2019 onwards the “halo” cockpit protection system was added.

Other components

All FIA Formula 3 cars carry a Magneti Marelli-provided electronic control unit as well as Magneti Marelli power supply management unit. Live telemetry is used only for television broadcasts, but the data can be recorded from the ECU to the computer if the car is in the garage and not on the track.

Rear view mirrors for all FIA Formula 3 cars are mandated for easy viewing of opponents behind.


The aerodynamics of current FIA Formula 3 Championship cars are resembling the Formula One 2017-style aerodynamic with wider and curved front wing and also lower rear wing with parallelogram rear wing plate. Side winglets are also banned. The undertrays of all FIA Formula 3 Championship cars are grounds-effect underbody as opposed to flat-bottom underbody that usually utilized in Formula One.

Drag Reduction Systems (DRS)

Since 2017 GP3 Series season, the Drag Reduction Systems (DRS) were introduced in a purpose for overtaking maneuver assist by tilting the upper-element rear wing while approaching the opponent less than a second away by activating the DRS paddle behind the steering wheel. The upper-element rear wing angle of FIA Formula 3 car rear wing is the same angle as Formula One car which has over 40 degrees of angle. In an event of rainy conditions, Drag Reduction Systems are automatically deactivated for safety reasons.

Other parts

The car also features internal cooling upgrades, a new water radiator, radiator duct, oil/water heat exchanger, modified oil degasser, new oil and water pipes and new heat exchanger fixing brackets.



While intended as a comparatively low cost development series, the absolute costs of competing in the championship are well beyond the personal financial means of most individuals.

One estimate puts the cost of competing in the FIA Formula 3 championship at approximately 1.2 million USD per season.[8] This is approximately half the cost of competing in the F2 championship. Typically, most of these costs must be paid by the driver, through personal sponsorship, or personal or family wealth.

A number of cost control measures were introduced by the FIA for the 2021 season.[9]



The inaugural season of the FIA Formula 3 Championship consisted of 16 races held across eight rounds at European circuits, beginning on 11 May at the Circuit de Barcelona-Catalunya and ending on 29 September at the Sochi Autodrom.[10] 2019 marked the debut of the new Dallara F3 2019 chassis, powered by a naturally-aspirated 3.4L V6 engine developed by Mecachrome, the same engine used in the car's GP3 Series predecessor the Dallara GP3/16.[11] This also marked the debut of the halo safety device, bodywork that had been introduced in Formula 1 and Formula 2 in 2018.[12]

Prema Racing won the teams' championship, scoring over twice as many points as runners-up Hitech Grand Prix and extending their streak to seven consecutive teams' championships from the predecessor FIA Formula 3 European Championship.[13] The three Prema Racing drivers finished in the top three positions in the drivers' championship. Robert Shwartzman finished the season as champion, having taken three race wins including the first race in Barcelona. Marcus Armstrong finished as runner-up with Jehan Daruvala in third.[14]


The 2020 championship was due to begin at the Bahrain International Circuit on 21 March, with Circuit Paul Ricard being dropped from the calendar in favour of Circuit Zandvoort. However, the first three rounds of the championship were postponed in response to the COVID-19 pandemic. A revised calendar was published in June, consisting of 18 races across nine rounds held alongside the first nine races of the Formula One World Championship. The season began at the Red Bull Ring on 4 July and concluded at the Mugello Circuit on 13 September.[15]

Prema Racing secured their eighth consecutive teams' championship with three races left to go. Prema driver Oscar Piastri ended the season as champion, securing the title at the final race. He finished three points ahead of ART Grand Prix driver Théo Pourchaire, with Prema's Logan Sargeant in third place.


As a cost-cutting measure, the 2021 championship calendar was reduced to seven rounds with each round consisting of three races, featuring twenty-one races in total, in line with changes made to the 2021 FIA Formula 2 Championship. The rounds at Silverstone Circuit, Autodromo Nazionale di Monza and Mugello Circuit were dropped from the calendar, and the rounds at Circuit Paul Ricard and Circuit Zandvoort returned, having been cancelled in 2020. The championship began on 8 May at the Circuit de Barcelona-Catalunya. The season was initially intended to conclude on 24 October at the Circuit of the Americas, however this was cancelled and replaced with a round at the Sochi Autodrom, ending on 26 September.[16]

The drivers' championship was won by Prema Racing's Dennis Hauger, who took four race victories and claimed the championship title with two races remaining. Trident drivers Jack Doohan and Clément Novalak finished second and third respectively. Trident ended Prema Racing's streak of teams' championship victories, claiming the title at the final race by a margin of four points.


The series took returned to its pre-2021 race format with two races per round,[a] and featured nine rounds. The rounds at Silverstone and Monza returned to the calendar, whilst the rounds at Circuit Paul Ricard and Sochi were removed. The calendar featured two new venues, with Bahrain and Imola Circuit hosting races for the first time. The scoring format was also changed, reducing the number of points on offer for sprint races, fastest laps and pole positions. The series' first team change took place in 2022; HWA Racelab left the championship and was replaced by Van Amersfoort Racing. The championship began in Bahrain on 19 March and concluded at Monza on 11 September.

ART Grand Prix driver Victor Martins clinched the drivers' championship at the final race, prior to which there were six drivers mathematically in title contention. Runner-up was Trident's Zane Maloney followed by Prema Racing driver Oliver Bearman. Prema Racing reclaimed the teams' championship ahead of second-placed Trident.




Season Driver Age at win Team Poles Wins Podiums Fastest laps Points % points achievable Clinched Margin
2019 Russia Robert Shwartzman 20 Italy Prema Racing 2 3 10 2 212 55.208 Race 15 of 16 54
2020 Australia Oscar Piastri 19 Italy Prema Racing 0 2 6 3 164 39.188 Race 18 of 18 3
2021 Norway Dennis Hauger 18 Italy Prema Racing 3 4 9 5 205 46.804 Race 19 of 21 26
2022 France Victor Martins 21 France ART Grand Prix 0 2 6 1 139 39.601 Race 18 of 18 5


Season Team Poles Wins Podiums Fastest laps Points % points achievable Clinched Margin
2019 Italy Prema Racing 4 8 24 7 527 63.956 Race 12 of 16 304
2020 Italy Prema Racing 4 7 16 7 470.5 52.453 Race 15 of 18 209
2021 Italy Trident 2 5 13 3 381 39.895 Race 21 of 21 4
2022 Italy Prema Racing 0 3 15 4 355 44.320 Race 18 of 18 54

Drivers graduated to FIA Formula 2 Championship

  • Bold denotes an active FIA Formula 2 driver.
Driver FIA Formula 3 FIA Formula 2
Seasons Races Wins Podiums Best pos. Seasons First team Races Wins Podiums
Denmark Christian Lundgaard 2019 16 1 2 6th 20192021 Trident 49 2 9
Russia Robert Shwartzman 2019 16 3 9 1st 20202021 Prema Racing 47 6 14
New Zealand Marcus Armstrong 2019 16 3 7 2nd 20202022 ART Grand Prix 75 4 8
India Jehan Daruvala 2019 16 2 7 3rd 20202023 Carlin 80 4 17
Brazil Pedro Piquet 2019 16 1 3 5th 2020 Charouz Racing System 24 0 0
Japan Yuki Tsunoda 2019 16 1 3 9th 2020 Carlin 24 3 7
Brazil Felipe Drugovich 2019 16 0 0 16th 20202022 MP Motorsport 73 8 19
Estonia Jüri Vips 2019 16 3 4 4th 20202022 DAMS 59 3 12
United Kingdom Jake Hughes 20192021 37 3 8 7th 20202022 HWA Racelab 26 0 0
France Théo Pourchaire 2020 18 2 8 2nd 20202023 HWA Racelab 61 6 12
Australia Oscar Piastri 2020 18 2 6 1st 2021 Prema Racing 23 6 11
New Zealand Liam Lawson 20192020 34 3 8 5th 20212022 Hitech Grand Prix 51 5 13
Germany David Beckmann 20192020 32 2 6 6th 20212022 Charouz Racing System 31 0 2
Germany Lirim Zendeli 20192020, 2022 34 1 3 8th 20212022 MP Motorsport 19 0 0
Netherlands Richard Verschoor 20192020 34 0 1 9th 20212023 MP Motorsport 54 2 5
Netherlands Bent Viscaal 20192020 34 1 2 13th 2021 Trident 23 0 2
Italy Matteo Nannini 20202021 38 1 3 14th 2021 HWA Racelab 8 0 0
Italy Alessio Deledda 20192020 34 0 0 29th 2021 HWA Racelab 23 0 0
Brazil Enzo Fittipaldi 20202021 30 0 1 15th 20212023 Charouz Racing System 41 0 6
Australia Jack Doohan 20202021 38 4 7 2nd 20212023 MP Motorsport 40 3 7
France Clément Novalak 20202021 38 0 6 3rd 20212023 MP Motorsport 40 0 1
United States Logan Sargeant 20192021 54 3 10 3rd 20212022 HWA Racelab 31 2 4
United Kingdom Olli Caldwell 20202021 38 1 4 8th 20212022 Campos Racing 32 0 0
Norway Dennis Hauger 20202021 38 4 10 1st 20222023 Prema Racing 34 3 6
Denmark Frederik Vesti 20202021 38 4 9 4th 20222023 ART Grand Prix 34 2 6
Japan Ayumu Iwasa 2021 20 1 2 12th 20222023 DAMS 34 4 8
Australia Calan Williams 20202021 38 0 1 19th 2022 Trident 26 0 0
Belgium Amaury Cordeel 2021 20 0 0 23rd 20222023 Van Amersfoort Racing 30 0 0
Barbados Zane Maloney 2022 18 3 4 2nd 20222023 Trident 8 0 1
France Victor Martins 20212022 38 3 12 1st 2023 ART Grand Prix 6 0 2
United Kingdom Oliver Bearman 2022 18 1 8 3rd 2023 Prema Racing 6 0 0
France Isack Hadjar 2022 18 3 5 4th 2023 Hitech Grand Prix 6 0 0
Czech Republic Roman Staněk 20202022 56 1 6 5th 2023 Trident 6 0 0
Monaco Arthur Leclerc 20212022 38 3 5 6th 2023 DAMS 6 0 1
United States Jak Crawford 20212022 38 1 6 7th 2023 Hitech Grand Prix 6 0 1
United States Juan Manuel Correa 20212022 36 0 1 13th 2019, 20222023 Sauber Junior Team by Charouz 24 0 2
India Kush Maini 2022 18 0 1 14th 2023 Campos Racing 6 0 1
United States Brad Benavides 2022 18 0 0 24th 2023 PHM Racing by Charouz 6 0 0

Drivers graduated to Formula One

Driver Formula 3 Formula 1
Seasons Races Wins Podiums Best pos. Seasons First team Races Wins Podiums
Japan Yuki Tsunoda 2019 16 1 3 9th 20212023 AlphaTauri 49 0 0
Australia Oscar Piastri 2020 18 2 6 1st 2023 McLaren 7 0 0
United States Logan Sargeant 20192021 54 3 10 3rd 2023 Williams 7 0 0


Drivers' total wins

# Driver Seasons Races Wins First win Last win
1 Denmark Frederik Vesti 20202021 38 4 2020 2nd Spielberg Feature Race 2021 Spielberg Feature Race
2 Norway Dennis Hauger 20202021 38 4 2021 Barcelona Feature Race 2021 Zandvoort Feature Race
3 Australia Jack Doohan 20202021 38 4 2021 Le Castellet Feature Race 2021 Sochi Feature Race
4 Russia Robert Shwartzman 2019 16 3 2019 Barcelona Feature Race 2019 Monza Feature Race
5 New Zealand Marcus Armstrong 2019 16 3 2019 Budapest Sprint Race 2019 Sochi Feature Race
6 Estonia Jüri Vips 2019 16 3 2019 Spielberg Feature Race 2019 Sochi Sprint Race
7 France Isack Hadjar 2022 18 3 2022 Sakhir Sprint Race 2022 Spielberg Feature Race
8 Barbados Zane Maloney 2022 18 3 2022 Spa-Francorchamps Feature Race 2022 Monza Feature Race
9 United Kingdom Jake Hughes 20192021 37 3 2019 Spielberg Sprint Race 2020 Monza Sprint Race
10 New Zealand Liam Lawson 20192020 34 3 2020 Spielberg Sprint Race 2020 Mugello Sprint Race

Teams' total wins

# Team Seasons Entries Wins First win Last win
1 Italy Prema Racing 2019 76 26 2019 Barcelona Feature Race 2023 Melbourne Sprint Race
2 Italy Trident 2019 76 15 2019 Spa-Francorchamps Feature Race 2023 Melbourne Feature Race
3 United Kingdom Hitech Grand Prix 2019 76 11 2019 Spielberg Feature Race 2022 Spielberg Feature Race
4 France ART Grand Prix 2019 76 8 2019 Budapest Feature Race 2022 Barcelona Feature Race
5 Netherlands MP Motorsport 2019 76 5 2020 2nd Silverstone Sprint Race 2022 Zandvoort Sprint Race
6 Germany HWA Racelab 20192021 54 3 2019 Spielberg Sprint Race 2021 Budapest Sprint Race 2
7 Spain Campos Racing 2019 76 3 2021 Spa-Francorchamps Sprint Race 1 2023 Sakhir Sprint Race
8 Netherlands Van Amersfoort Racing 2022 22 2 2022 Imola Sprint Race 2022 Monza Sprint Race
9 Switzerland Jenzer Motorsport 2019 76 1 2019 Monza Sprint Race
10 Czech Republic Charouz Racing System 20192022 72 1 2021 Sochi Sprint Race


Number Countries, rounds Circuits Years
1 Spain Barcelona Formula 3 round Circuit de Barcelona-Catalunya 2019–⁠2023
2 France Le Castellet Formula 3 round Circuit Paul Ricard 2019, 2021
3 Austria Spielberg Formula 3 round Red Bull Ring 2019–2023
4 United Kingdom Silverstone Formula 3 round Silverstone Circuit 2019–2020⁠, 2022–2023
5 Hungary Budapest Formula 3 round Hungaroring 2019–2023
6 Belgium Spa-Francorchamps Formula 3 round Circuit de Spa-Francorchamps 2019–2023
7 Italy Monza Formula 3 round Autodromo Nazionale di Monza 2019–2020⁠, 2022–2023
8 Russia Sochi Formula 3 round Sochi Autodrom 2019⁠, 2021
9 Italy Mugello Formula 3 round Mugello Circuit 2020
10 Netherlands Zandvoort Formula 3 round Circuit Zandvoort 2021-2022
11 Bahrain Sakhir Formula 3 round Bahrain International Circuit 2022–2023
12 Italy Imola Formula 3 round Imola Circuit 2022–2023
13 Australia Melbourne Formula 3 round Albert Park Circuit 2023
14 Monaco Monte Carlo Formula 3 round Circuit de Monaco 2023

See also


  1. ^ The two-race format was altered; the sprint race now took place before the feature race with its starting grid based on the reversal of the top twelve in qualifying.


  1. ^ Simmons, Marcus (13 March 2017). "GP3 and European Formula 3 could merge as F1 support series in 2019". Retrieved 13 March 2017.
  2. ^ Hewitt, Chloe (22 September 2017). "World Motor Sport Council Confirms New Formula 3 Category For 2019". Retrieved 22 September 2017.
  3. ^ "Formula 1 to promote the FIA Formula 3 Championship". Retrieved 10 March 2018.
  4. ^ "FIA Formula 3 Championship The Rules and Regulations".
  5. ^ Westbrook, Justin T. (22 May 2018). "Here's How Virtual Safety Cars Work in Formula One". Jalopnik. Retrieved 2019-04-05.
  6. ^ "New International F3 car set to use GP3 engine". Retrieved 5 July 2018.
  7. ^ "Formula 2 and Formula 3 partner with Aramco to pioneer low-carbon fuels from 2023". Aramco. 2 September 2022. Retrieved 2 September 2022. {{cite web}}: |first= missing |last= (help)
  8. ^ Rencken, Dieter (28 July 2021). "Is F2's $3 million admission price good value for aspiring F1 drivers?". Archived from the original on 2022-05-08. Retrieved 2022-05-08.
  9. ^ "FIA Formula 2 and FIA Formula 3 announce cost cutting measures for 2021 onwards". FIA_F2® - The Official F2® Website. Retrieved 2022-05-08.
  10. ^ "FIA announces 2019 calendars for F2 and F3". Motorsport Network. 5 December 2018. Retrieved 5 December 2018.
  11. ^ "New International F3 car set to use GP3 engine". Motorsport Network. Retrieved 5 July 2018.
  12. ^ Hatton, Gemma (22 November 2018). "FIA reveals new 2019 F3 car". Retrieved 22 June 2020.
  13. ^ "Formula 3 2019 – Team Standings". Retrieved 22 June 2020.
  14. ^ "Formula 3 2019 – Driver Standings". Retrieved 22 June 2020.
  15. ^ "FIA Formula 2 and FIA Formula 3 confirm opening eight rounds of their revised 2020 calendars". FIA Formula 3 – The Official F3 Website. 2 June 2020. Retrieved 2 June 2020.
  16. ^ "Sochi replaces Austin as final round of the 2021 FIA Formula 3 campaign".
  17. ^ a b "FIA Formula 3 Records". Retrieved 20 September 2022.

External links

This page was last edited on 2 June 2023, at 06:45
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