Tiametmarduk tackles the narrowest and trickiest track in Formula 1, completing Monaco is the ultimate test for an F1 Driver.
Can Sim Racers do the same with No Assists and Simulation Damage?
About the Monaco Grand Prix by F1.com:
It was 1929 when racing engines first reverberated around the Principality after cigarette manufacturer Antony Noghes decided to organise a race with his pals from the Automobile Club de Monaco.
The race was part of the calendar in the first year of the Formula 1 World Championship in 1950 and hasn’t been off it since 1955.
Incredibly narrow and totally iconic. Nelson Piquet memorably described driving around Monaco as “like riding a bicycle around your living room”… which is fair.
Despite that, it’s a challenge that nearly all drivers love, forcing them to put their skills on the line and rewarding millimetric accuracy. Overtaking on the tight streets is harder, however, with the 2003 Grand Prix witnessing a grand total of zero passing moves!