The governing body of Formula 1, the FIA, has confirmed next year’s the longest calendar in history.
The 23rd Grand Prix will take place in Australia on March 21 and end in Abu Dhabi on December 6.
The British Grand Prix in Silverstone is confirmed on July 18 and the Brazilian Grand Prix on November 14 in the historic Interlogos area of Sao Paulo.
The calendar also depends on the corona virus infection.
F1 said it hopes to be able to run the entire calendar.
Plans are already underway for the Australian Grand Prix in Melbourne to take place in an ‘F1 Biosphere’.
Vietnamese GP, the date allotted before April 25 is still vacant, no host country found.
The Maidan Grand Prix in Hanoi has not been technically canceled yet, but it will not happen and a replacement will come from one of the tracks filled this year as F1 created the first European-based season following the disruption caused by the corona virus.
Turkey’s Istanbul Park, Portugal’s Portimao and Italy’s Imola Drake are the leading candidates to replace Vietnam.
Saudi Arabia makes its debut on November 28 with a street race in Jeddah.
Melbourne plans to hold a race with fans
Australia is one of the most successful countries in dealing with the epidemic by imposing masked and social distance, tracking and tracking methods, and enforcing 14-day isolation for international visitors.
F1 personnel will be restricted on the route and to their hotels, and will be transported in between to avoid contact with locals.
Vietnam’s opening match in April was plagued by epidemics as all of the first 10 races of the season were postponed or canceled.
The removal of Vietnam, the first new event introduced by F1 owners Liberty Media at the time, was triggered. By being arrested on corruption charges A key official in charge of the Hanoi race.
The F1 announced plans to hold the Brazilian Grand Prix on a new track in Rio de Janeiro in 2021, but the plan got into trouble and a new five-year contract was signed. The race should continue in Sao Paulo until 2025.
The calendar bears a strong resemblance to the original 2020 schedule.
The biggest change is to move the Dutch Grand Prix from spring to September 5, a week after the event in neighboring Belgium.
The race in the coastal town of Jantwort was set to return for the first time since April 1985, but it was plagued by epidemics.
2021 Formula 1 calendar
21 March Australia (Melbourne)
28 March Bahrain (Zakir)
11 April China (Shanghai)
25 April DBC
9 May Spain (Barcelona)
23 May Monaco
6 June Azerbaijan (Baku)
13 June Canada (Montreal)
27 June France (Le Castellet)
4 July Austria (Spielberg)
18 July Britain (Silverstone)
1 August Hungary (Hungary)
29 August Belgium (Spa)
5 September Netherlands (Jantward)
12 September Italy (Monza)
September 26 Russia (Sochi)
3 October Singapore (Marina Bay)
October 10 Japan (Suzuki)
24 October USA (Austin)
31 October Mexico (Mexico City)
November 14 Brazil (Sao Paulo)
28 November Saudi Arabia (Jeddah)
5 December Abu Dhabi (Yas Marina)