F1 2015 “Геймплей: Gilles Villeneuve Circuit

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F1 2015 – 100% Race at Circuit Gilles Villeneuve, Montreal, Canada in Hamilton’s Mercedes

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Check out this brand new gameplay of a 100% race in F1 2015 at the Circuit Gilles Villeneuve in Montreal, Canada using Lewis Hamilton’s Mercedes on expert difficulty!

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About this circuit:
In the 1960s the rivalry between French and English speaking Canada meant that the country’s Grand Prix had two homes: Mosport Park one year and Mont-Tremblant the next. By 1970, however, Mont-Tremblant was deemed too dangerous and the race moved full time to Mosport Park.

In 1977 the French Canadians, motivated by the incredible success of Gilles Villeneuve, decided it was about time they built a race track. Building a new circuit simply wasn’t feasible, however, as time and money were against them.

Their solution was simple and effective. Taking the Ile Notre-Dame, they connected all the island’s roads and made a circuit. The island had been the home of the 1967 World Fair (Expo’67) and was full of futuristic looking buildings. It was, everyone agreed, a perfect venue for a Grand Prix.

After $2m was spent on upgrading the circuit to Formula One standards, the first race was held there in October 1978. Gilles Villeneuve, in his first season with Ferrari, was yet to win a Formula One race, but at his home Grand Prix he took a memorable debut victory. Following his tragic death in 1982, the track was renamed in his honour.

His son, Jacques, never won at the track but some of the great drivers of the sport have taken the spoils here. Michael Schumacher holds the record of having won seven times in Canada. It is also the scene of Jean Alesi’s single Grand Prix victory in 1995, driving the number 27 Ferrari, the same car number which carried Gilles Villeneuve into the hearts of the Canadian Formula One fans.

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F1 2015 – Circuit Gilles Villeneuve | Canadian Grand Prix Gameplay (PC HD) [1080p]

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Game Information:
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Circuit Gilles Villeneuve layout & records

Circuit Gilles Villeneuve Details
Location: Canada, Montreal Event: Canadian Grand Prix Used Since: 1978 Type: Closed Circuit Lap Dist.: 4.361 km

Lap Record

213.246 km/h

Pole Record

223.513 km/h
Onboard Lap F1 V >

Circuit Gilles Villeneuve

Circuit Gilles Villeneuve Layout


Circuit Gilles Villeneuve: three corners in detail

Turn 1 G. Villeneuve circuit

The pit straight to turn 1The lap on Circuit Gilles Villeneuve starts on the short pit straight where speeds peak at over 300km/h at the end of the straight before the drivers shifts down to third gear to take the first corner, a left hander, at approx 120km/h.

T1 is the start of a spoon-profiled corner that demands a progressive smooth engine setting throughout. Engine revs will be at approx 11,000rpm for five seconds through this turn, the longest consistently low rev setting of the lap on circuit Gilles Villeneuve. In the firsts laps of the race we always can see a lot wheel banging and broken front wings in this corner.

Hairpin G. Villeneuve circuit

The Hairpin
Cars brake down to 58km/h for the hairpin before starting on the Droit du Casino straight. Engine maps will be created to give drivers traction on the entry to the hairpin, but also good response away as it leads onto the longest straight on the circuit (1,064m).

To maximise the acceleration on the straight gear ratios will be carefully calibrated. Wind speed and direction need to be considered; going into a headwind, engineers will choose shorter ratios, but if the cars are running downwind they will go for longer. They will also pay careful attention to the fuel consumption if the wind is very strong – if the car is running into the wind, the time spent at the limiter at the end of the straight is less, meaning fuel consumption is higher.

Wall of Champions

The Wall of Champions
Drivers will accelerate through the gears to reach over 320km/h in qualifying before the braking point for turn 13 or the ‘Wall of Champions’. Stability going into this chicane is key and drivers will use engine braking as well as literal braking, loading the internal parts and fluid systems very heavily.

When the driver enters the turn he will get back on the throttle to accelerate back onto the pit straight, so the pedal and throttle maps must deliver exactly the correct amount of power when he needs it: too much ‘push’ and he will shoot into the wall; too little and his acceleration onto the straight will be compromised.

Circuit Gilles Villeneuve

Circuit de Gilles Villeneuve


Track length

Number of turns

Lap record

First race

Last race

Circuit de Gilles Villeneuve is a popular circuit on the Île de Notre-Dame, in the Saint Lawrence river, not far from downtown Montreal. It is a twisting track with several chicanes. It is thought to be the toughest circuit on brakes because of the long straights and big stops. The circuit first staged a GP in 1978 and has only been absent since in 1987 and 2009. The circuit consists of 15 turns, and the pole speed in 2016 was just under 134 mph.

History Edit

Circuit de Gilles Villeneuve was built using mostly existing spectator walkways, around one of the islands used for the Expo 67 Worlds Fair. The fair was notable for Buckminster Fuller’s geodesic dome, used for the United States Pavilion, but has since been dismantled. In 1978, the circuit opened for business. The former pavilions of Quebec and France are now combined as a casino, adjacent to the straight before the pits.

It was originally named Circuit Île de Notre-Dame, but after to the death of Gilles Villeneuve at the 1982 Belgian Grand Prix, the circuit was renamed after him.

The circuit is a hard one with little run-off. This has caused some to question the circuit’s safety. Italian Driver Riccardo Paletti was killed in 1982 when he crashed into Didier Pironi’s stalled Ferrari just after the start of the race. Robert Kubica was injured there in 2007.

The race was canceled for 2009, due to the global economic crisis, but it was added back to the calendar starting from 2010.

The Circuit Edit

Current Layout Edit

L’Epingle from the grandstands

The straight is a short spurt of speed before the left-hander turn 1. Then turn 2 follows immediately, which is a hairpin right. This section has seen a great deal of bodywork damage just after the start of races. Then another short spurt until the 3-4 chicane, a gentle and fast right-left combination, which is where Olivier Panis started his leg-braking crash in 1997, driving a Prost. Then it is the quick turn 4, taken at 140 mph in 6th gear hurtling towards turns 5 and 6, a tighter left-right chicane. This was the location of Jenson Button’s last lap pass of Sebastian Vettel in 2011. Then it is the longest straight since the start of the lap, under a bridge (known as Pont de la Concorde) which is right before the 180 mph-to-75 mph right-left chicane that are turns 7 and 8. After this, the circuit sweeps through 9 into the heaviest breaking point on the track, the extremely tight second hairpin (L’Epingle).

Then the drivers quickly upshift through a slight left kink taken flat out, and on to the ‘Casino Straight’, where the speed trap is located. This is the fastest portion of the track. At the end of the Casino Straight is the final right-left chicane, commonly known as the Mur de Quebec because of the sponsorship of the province of Quebec right behind the wall. It is also known as the ‘Wall of Champions’ because several drivers who have won the F1 World Championship have crashed there. This chicane is taken in 2nd gear at 90 mph. Then it is up the short straight to the start/finish line, which has ‘Salut Gilles (Hello, Gilles) painted just next to it. A fan spontaneously painted that after the death of Gilles Villeneuve in 1982, and race organizers have kept it until now, repainting it each year.

The pits are on driver’s left along the start/finish straight, which is outside the track. Pit in is on the outside of Mur de Quebec, and pit out is on the outside of the turn 2 hairpin. This track is more likely than most to hold drivers at the exit after pit stops due to track congestion, a situation that has caused a few accidents through the years.

Along the left side of the casino straight, and behind the pits, is the rowing basin used for the 1976 Olympics. The basin also restricts the amount of available paddock space, an issue that track management is trying to solve. The basin is also the sometime location of an informal regatta between the pit crews, using whatever materials are in hand, with some of the drivers as judges. This event produces much laughter and merriment, as the improvised vessels are frequently unable to complete the short course.

Original Circuit Edit

The original circuit was a much slower and twistier course, causing Keke Rosberg to describe it as “two hairpins separated by six chicanes.” It had the same basic footprint as today, but with some important differences. First, the grid, pits and paddock used to be just beyond the exit to L’Epingle (which was then known as “Pits hairpin”). In addition to having even less space than the teams have now, there were several safety issues, including having the cars enter through the runoff area for the hairpin. After the old start, there was another chicane near the casino, which varied greatly in configuration, before disappearing completely in 1996.

The city, river and what is now the pit straight in 1978

Where the pit straight is now located used to have another left-right kink, just before the current turn 1. This section was not popular with the drivers, so the removal of the kink was well received. One consequence of the removal of several turns in this section is an increase in the importance of Mur de Quebec, which became the only corners in a mostly straight and fast section. The 5/6 combination has also been eased slightly, making it more of a driver’s section, while not dramatically increasing speeds.

Wall of Champions Edit

This is the infamous Wall of Champions at Turn 15.

Sebastian Vettel hits the Wall of Champions in 2011

The wall on the outside run-off from the final chicane is known as the Wall of Champions, and is notorious for claiming several top-class drivers, including numerous World Champions over the years. Among those drivers to have crashed out into the Wall of Champions are:

On-board lap Edit

Kimi Raikkonen on board Canada gp

Event history Edit

The following is a list of Formula One World Championship events held at Circuit Gilles Villeneuve:


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