Vote for the best F1 racing game series

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F1 2011 by Codemasters

F1 2011 by Codemasters

When asked to name the best F1 racing game of all time, F1 Fanatics nominated titles spanning 20 years of gaming.

But which was the best of all time?

Take a look at the most popular picks below and vote for your favourite.

Geoff Crammond’s Grand Prix series


Formula One Grand Prix (aka World Circuit) (PC, Amiga, Atari)
Grand Prix 2 (PC)
Grand Prix 3 and GP3-2000 (PC)
Grand Prix 4 (PC)

It’s hard to exaggerate how influential Geoff Crammond’s original 1991 Formula One Grand Prix series was on later F1 racing games. And, indeed, F1 game designers, who still refer back to the Grand Prix series as one of the finest example of F1 video games.

It was a somewhat idiosyncratic creation with an unusual physics engine and turn-based multiplayer system. But what was most endearing about the Grand Prix series was its sense of liberty – an aspect which feels refreshing if you fire up GP4 after spending some time in the more restrictive world of modern F1 games.

Here was a game you could treat as you please: as an easy arcade thrash with all the driving assists on, as a tricky simulation taking on a two-hour race at Monaco in the rain, or indulging in the mindless fun of 400mph closing speed crashes that split your car in two.

Surely the greatest sign of its lasting popularity it that people continue to play it and apply lovingly-detailed modifications almost a full decade since the last game was released.

And the intro music for the original game was The Chain. What more could you ask for?

It is just so much fun and so far, the most accurate F1 game I?ve ever played.

The physics seem to be unparalleled and the artificial intelligence actually provided close and exciting racing without being erratic and completely unpredictable (unlike the Codemasters games). With all of the assists off and the AI turned up to the max, it?s nail-biting stuff.

The thing I like about it is that if you make a single mistake and do something as simple as dropping a wheel on the grass, it?s the end of your race. It?s the only F1 game I?ve played where mistakes are correctly punished and the grass has the correct level of adhesion (basically none!). If you?ve not played it, you?re missing out.

Easily the best F1 game ever, in my opinion.

Formula One series – Bizarre Creations


Formula 1 (PlayStation, PC)
Formula 1 97 (aka Formula 1 Championship Edition) (PlayStation, PC)

Bizarre Creations only produced two Formula 1 games but the second of these – Formula 1 97 for the first-generation PlayStation – is surely the epitome of arcade-style console racing games.

Its colourful graphics and convincing impressions of the cars and tracks dazzled gamers. The pick-and-up-play simplicity it offered won it many admirers.

And the addition of commentary from Murray Walker and Martin Brundle – ITV’s F1 commentary duo at the time – cranked up the fun factor to 11.

Sure there have been plenty of F1 games released since with better graphics, physics, more immersive season modes.

But for whatever reason, none of these even come close to the sheer fun of playing Formula 1 97. So much so that it still gets a whirl in my PS3.

Grand Prix Legends

Grand Prix Legends (PC)

The awesome attention to detail in Grand Prix Legends’ depiction of the 1967 Formula 1 season was simply stunning, and more than made up for the fact that the game was excruciatingly difficult.

It was one of the first games to feature the full Nurburgring Nordschleife, and the Green Hell has never looked more fearsome than it has from the cockpit of a Lotus 49.

Grand Prix Legends was not a great commercial success for Papyrus, who had previously made IndyCar racing titles. But it has a hardcore following among racing simulator buffs and fans of historic racing in particular. Almost 15 years after it went on sale, the Grand Prix Legends community is still going strong.

Astonishingly, they have even modelled the 72km Targa Florio sports car track for it. And don’t miss this video of a true Grand Prix legend – Jackie Stewart – watching and talking about the game.

Not only it represents one of the golden eras of Formula 1, but it was so advanced when it was released. The graphics were pretty, the cars were astonishing, the sounds were epic, and the feel of the thing: on a class of its own.

Even nowadays it feels modern, nothing like the games of today. As if no one ever cared to design a simulator that accurate, and one has to remember Grand Prix Legends was released when PlayStation 1 was still the way to go for most gamers.

It?s without a shadow of doubt, the best F1 game I?ve ever played.
Fer no.65

F-1 World Grand Prix


F-1 World Grand Prix (Nintendo 64, PlayStation, Dreamcast, others)
F-1 World Grand Prix 2 (Nintendo 64, Dreamcast, others)

F-1 World Grand Prix, which first appeared on the Nintendo 64, is about as far from Grand Prix Legends as it’s possible to get.

But this short-lived series benefitted from some well thought-out and original ideas and is fondly remembered by many of those who played it first time around.

Among the most popular was the series of challenges that invited you to recreate famous moments from the 1997 season – such as Damon Hill almost winning the Hungarian Grand Prix in his Arrows.

F-1 World Grand Prix was one of my personal favourites. It was a genuine, tough and satisfying sim on a console which didn?t do racers that well.

Formula One series – Psygnosis/Studio 33/SCEE


Formula One 99 (Playstation)
Formula One Arcade (PlayStation)
Formula One 2000 (PlayStation)
Formula One 2001 (PlayStation 2)
Formula One 2002 (PlayStation 2)
Formula One 2003 (PlayStation 2)
Formula One 04 (PlayStation 2)
Formula One 05 (PlayStation 2)
Formula One 06 (PlayStation 2)
Formula One Championship Edition (PlayStation 3)

After the departure of Bizarre Creations, and following an unloved 1998 game produced by Visual Science, the Formula 1 series for PlayStation passed into the hands of Psygnosis, which later became SCE Studio Liverpool. Their series of F1 games endured largely because Sony eventually obtained an exclusive licence – bad news for F1 fans without a PlayStation.

Although they stood accused of churning out games that were little changed beyond annual updates to the cars, drivers and tracks, they did boast some popular features such as unlock-able bonus circuits.

Early PS2 titles were notable for including DVD season reviews that were far better quality than the commercially-available video tapes. There were also versions of some of the games for hand held consoles.

F1 06 on the PS2 is in my opinion pretty underrated?? it has pretty good gameplay and a very clinical feel to it, which I always appreciate.

EA Sports F1 games


F1 2000 (Playstation, PC)
F1 Championship Season 2000 (PlayStation 2, PC, others)
F1 2001 (Playstation 2, Xbox, PC)
F1 2002 (Playstation 2, Xbox, Gamecube, PC, others)
F1 Challenge ?99-?02 (aka F1 Career Challenge) (Playstation 2, Xbox, Gamecube, PC, others)

EA Sports’ series of F1 games is best remembered for its final instalment, which spanned four seasons from 1999 to 2002.

This proved a major hit with game modifiers, and has proved a popular platform for expansion. Unofficial packs have been produced for dozens of different seasons.

I enjoyed [F1 Challenge ?99-?02]: the graphics were quite realistic and the features were many.

You could drive the car in the pit lane; you could jump the start; you could lose a wheel and continue; you had all the sessions of a Grand Prix, a grid walk-through, mechanical failures, aggressive AIs (if you had a certain difficulty level ?ǣ admittedly, when you were alongside, they dived out of your way), AIs crashing, tyres wore out, fuel decreased, your speed increased as your fuel reduced and your traction decreased as your tyres wore out.


rFactor (PC)

rFactor was among the first of the modern generation of racing games where much of the content is community-created.

There is plenty in the way of modern cars and tracks but one pack created by users which stands out is the superb 1979 season.

Being free of commercial restrictions, you can do pretty much as you please with it. So if you want to drive a 1979 Ligier JS11 on a combination of the modern Monza F1 track plus the old oval – you can (see video).

With rFactor you can pretty much race any season of F1 you can think of and has great physics to match with great sounds and fairly good graphics as well

Codemasters’ F1 2010 and F1 2011


F1 2010 (Playstation 3, Xbox 360, PC)
F1 2011 (Playstation 3, Xbox 360, PC, others)

F1 2011, the latest F1 game from Codemasters, brings the official series bang up-to-date with modern features such as DRS, KERS and even the appearance of the safety car.

Taking advantage of the capabilities of today’s hardware and exploiting the benefits of the FOM licence including access data supplied by the teams, virtual F1 has never looked better than in the latest title.

It’s hugely popular among F1 gamers online – that much is clear from the number of threads given over to it in the forum. The latest edition permits up to 16 people to race simultaneously.

F1 2010 and F1 2011 are the games I?ve enjoyed the most. They are the games which I?ve been the most engaging for me.

The thrill of taking tenths of your previous laps (yes, I?m sad) was just great and something that wasn?t as enjoyable in past F1 games. The Collantine Cup has also vastly increased my interest in the game.

I?d say F1 2011 is the best I?ve played simply because it has a bit more than F1 2010. However there are still many small problems which stop the game from being perfect.

Vote for the best F1 racing game series ever

Which of these is your favourite F1 game or Formula 1 series? Cast your vote below and explain your choice and tell us which of them you’ve played in the comments.

Which is the best F1 racing game / game series?

  • Geoff Crammond?s Grand Prix series (25%)
  • Formula One series ?ǣ Bizarre Creations (5%)
  • Grand Prix Legends (6%)
  • F-1 World Grand Prix (3%)
  • Formula One series ?ǣ Psygnosis/SCEE (6%)
  • EA Sports F1 games (8%)
  • rFactor (9%)
  • Codemasters? F1 2010 and F1 2011 (38%)

Total Voters: 508

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“But what about…?”

Where’s iRacing? What about Grand Prix Manager 2? How could you forget Super Monaco GP?

If your favourite F1 game is not listed above either it didn’t get nominated or it wasn’t popular enough.

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190 comments on Vote for the best F1 racing game series

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  1. C’mon, you just forgot “Nigel Mansell World Championship” on old Amstrad CPC !!!

  2. Dan Thorn (@dan-thorn) said on 20th February 2012, 14:04

    For me, it has to be the F1 95/97 games created by Bizarre Creations. Full of nostalgia, great gameplay, amusing cheats, the lot.

    It’s just huge fun. Modern F1 games rely on the online features to keep people interested. I got bored after doing half a season on F1 2010/11, but I’ll happily pick up 95 or 97 and just do a season. You didn’t need to spend ages messing around with set ups, installing updates, downloading add-ons or complaining about a glitchy penalty system, you just switched it on, got straight into the game and had fun. That’s what games should be about, and that’s what I get from playing F1 97.

    I recall one race I played on it once. I must have been about 9 or 10 years old, and I did a full length Grand Prix at Spa – in Katayama’s Minardi. I spent most of the race in 15th or 16th place, trying to close down a gap of half a minute on the next car (I think it was Diniz’s Arrows). I succeeded and felt like a God. I’ve never been so patient or excited to race for such a lowly position on any other racing game.

    • I recall doing an entire season not 8 months ago, as Taki Inoue. I remember it being one of the best evenings in recent memory.

    • Bobdredds (@bobdredds) said on 20th February 2012, 15:59

      I agree with you about modern games and and the online features which are unnecessary in my view. This is also the case in other games as well where they keep trying to sell you addons. Dragon age comes to mind as a particular culprit. The Elder Scrolls series is how it should be done IMHO.
      Online racing is good fun but it should be an option and not a prerequisite. My first attempt was at Monza in Ea’s F12002 against a Williams and he stalled at the start and then he spun out at the second Lesmo and retired. I had the replay for ages.:) The fun and excitement it generated was addictive and I used to drive a track on the morning of an event to have an up to date feel for the track which I found very useful and added to my experince of the real race.
      This company produces simulators that are on my wishlist.

      • The problem is that AI is never going to be as intelligent as a real person, thats why for me racing games is all aboubt the online aspect. I gave up with the ‘careers’ in racing games ages ago after i realised that your never going to get AI cars defending and attacking like you would with with real online players. Its just so much more competitive being online.

        • Bobdredds (@bobdredds) said on 20th February 2012, 17:00

          Absolutely true but offline is great for testing and fine tuning and the gameplay should be consistent in both modes. I just had a Quick count of my pc racing games and I have over 20 including GRID, TOCA, TDU, NFS, the various F1 games mentioned above plus some games to comemerate drivers such as Richard Burns in rallying and Dale Earnhardt in NASCAR. It is my intention to play more online once I upgrade my games room, my normal gaming rig crashed just before christmas and my projector bulb blew before that but replacing both with new makes more sense. Until then I am making do with a backup rig and normal screen which is just ok.
          However nothing compares to a big screen for gaming IMHO.

    • TommyB (@tommyb89) said on 20th February 2012, 19:49

      Grand Prix 2. Nothing will ever come close again. Ahead if it’s time and the MODing for it was so much fun.

      For me the perfect F1 game would feature the graphics of Forza, the enjoyment of F1 97 and the challenge mode scene in F1 World Grand Prix.

      • Alex W said on 21st February 2012, 0:21

        Remember in F1 World Grand prix, you had to Win the race with Schumacher, but keep Ralf on the lead lap also, almost impossible!!!!

  3. Magnificent Geoffrey (@magnificent-geoffrey) said on 20th February 2012, 14:08

    Bizarre Creations (RIP) for the WIN.

    I’ve played the Grand Prix series, and spent days messing with Processor Occupancy and crashes to desktop but loved it all the same.

    I’ve played Grand Prix Legends and raced in a league which was the highlight of my life for a while. I’ve spent hours with the glorious handling trying to get my GPL Rank handicap down under par and loved that too.

    I played ISI’s F1C for years, racing online and downloading hundreds of mods and new liveries, tracks, sounds and loved messing about with the PLR file to get the formation lap and the recon lap too and I loved that.

    I played Studio Liverpool’s F1CE on PS3 and was blown away by the crispness of the graphics and the weather effects.

    I’ve played Codemasters’ F1 series for I don’t know how long and I’ve even ran two successful off-season championships, the latest one of which will be decided in a final round four-way showdown at Silverstone in two weeks.

    But nothing, nothing compares to Bizzare Creation’s Formula 1 ’97 to me. The one F1 game that gave me the most joy, the most fun, the most immersion and was responsible for cementing my life-long love for Formula 1.

    Was it the graphics? With its first-of-its-kind cockpit view, the proper FOM timing graphics and hi-res cars and bright, beautiful circuits?

    Was it the handling? With its analogue stick steering, real sensation of speed and grip that struck the perfect balance between arcade and simulation and was rewarding yet challenging?

    Was it the audio? With its fantastic commentary by Sir Lord Murray Walker MBE and Martin “You’re right there, Murray” Brundle and its EPIC orchestrial rock soundtrack?

    Was it in the details? The fact that you could change and customise the drivers names, make a race with whatever realism settings and length you wanted, take tear-offs off your visor and get proper body-deforming damage and penalties after collisions?

    Was it the bonuses? With ‘Sunob’ and ‘Edialea’ and the 1950s black and white race around Silverstone and the Wipeout mode?

    Whatever it was, it ticked every box that you could ask for as an F1 fan back then with a console and no racing game has ever had the same impact on me since.

  4. matt90 (@matt90) said on 20th February 2012, 14:15

    I’ve only played one of these, so don’t really want to vote. Any way to skip to the results?

  5. I guess from my comment about F1 2010 and F1 2011, I should vote for Codemasters. But I’m not sure, the only other F1 games I’ve played are the Psygnosis/Studio 33/SCEE F1 games. From what others say about the other F1 games I haven’t played, I seemed to have missed some really good racing games.

  6. Magnificent Geoffrey (@magnificent-geoffrey) said on 20th February 2012, 14:27

    The amount of votes Codemasters are getting so far disturb me. Yeah, F1 2010 and F1 2011 are good games but considering the sheer number of horrible glitches, bugs, poor design choices and oversights present in both games, plus the fact Codemasters knowingly released F1 2011 in a broken state, then eventually released one patch that fix some problems and introduced others and then refused to address the new bugs in a secondary patch means that the series has no right to be considered the ‘best’ in my opinion.

    I hope F1 2012 makes the improvements that it really should have made last year – proper glitch testing prior to release, no tyre change bug, proper replay system online and offline, improved penalty system with no easy exploits when running off-line, improved PS3 graphical optimisation, etc etc. Codemasters have the base for a really amazing series, but they keep letting themselves down with pretty basic and unforgivable mistakes and issues, in my opinion.

    • Dan Thorn (@dan-thorn) said on 20th February 2012, 14:55

      Wow, it’s getting a lot of votes. In the forum thread hardly anyone mentioned it. Thought this was going to be a battle between F1 97 and Geoff Crammond’s Grand Prix. Shame.

    • I’m guessing it’s that fact that they are freshest in the memories. That coupled with the younger age of many readers.

      They are good, they’re just not the best.

    • Lin1876 (@lin1876) said on 20th February 2012, 15:52

      I really couldn’t agree more with you. When I heard they would have some relation to Race Driver GRID (well worth playing if you can find it) I was overjoyed, but both have been… frustrating.For every stunning moment, there is a nearly game breaking bug, or poor design decision. And it’s almost unplayable with a controller

      I’m not saying the F-1 World GP is much better – it probably isn’t – but it feels good to play and that, as in any game, is what counts. At least, that’s true on the N64 – the Dreamcast versions weren’t that good.

    • Tango (@tango) said on 20th February 2012, 15:55

      I am fortuntely old enough to have played all these games. And seriously I get why F1 2010 and 11 are so highly rated.

      Bugs and glitches ? Come on, all of them have appaling bugs and glitches. I remember F1 97 being a nightmare in that sense.

      I voted for Geoff Crammond’s (yeah I had time on my hand and this was how I spent it), but this is quite hard core and getting it to run at the time required top notch gear! Plus making the add ons run smoothly requires lots of love and devotion. No add-on, and you get bulky games that make you wish you never started playing them in the first place.

      RFactor : Are we talking about games or devs meat F1 Fan wet dreams?

      F1 2011 with Hard setting is realistic and difficult enough, runs smoothly, is beautiful and allows online gaming experience. Lets all rejoice F1 games have evolved for the better instead of applying our usual rose tinted glasses to games too !

    • damonsmedley (@damonsmedley) said on 20th February 2012, 17:31

      They’re fun games, but there’s no real character. Someone needs to make a proper effort to make an F1 game like Geoff Crammond did. With F1 2010 and 2011 I get the feeling they’re just projects to the side of their other priorities. The fact they release a DiRT game each year as well as an F1 game says to me that they’re not spending enough time developing it. The Grand Prix series games were made by a bunch of developers that were employed to make an F1 game, as the end result showed.

    • I really, deeply agree @magnificent-geoffrey . I guess most people who voted for them have either not tried any other games or are getting distracted by graphics. F1 Challenge was 7 years before F1 2010, it’s obvious the latter is, visually, better. But as @damonsmedley says, there’s no real character. As @ajokay says, they are good, they’re just not the best.

      • PJ (@pjtierney) said on 21st February 2012, 16:28

        The thing with the CM F1 games is though that the racing itself is brilliant when you’ve got a decent lobby together, but there’s always a few bugs that get in the way of a perfect experience.

        • I think graphics-wise they’re the best games yet (obviously), but they showed little improvements in comparison to previous games, and in some areas got even worse.

    • smifaye (@smifaye) said on 23rd February 2012, 8:31

      I think the main problem with why the CM games have many bugs is because I believe they did in-house testing of the games. I hope this changes for F1 2012 as you need people outside of the company to test the game.

      I think CM have suffered with having tight deadlines and releasing their games in this day and age. They have to release a game every September and this puts certain restraints on them. If you take a game like Call of Duty or whatever, they aren’t as strict on times and they can release whenever they want, they don’t have seasons to bear in mind.

      Also with releasing games today they are heavily criticised for massive bugs, but back in 1997 bugs were an accepted part of any game. In F1 97 I’m sure there are places where you can drive through walls, and crash into cars when you haven’t made contact. It’s all about perspective really.

  7. Cyclops_PL (@cyclops_pl) said on 20th February 2012, 14:29

    In terms of quality of racing, IMO rFactor is far beyond anything else commercially available. As far as fun factor I really liked the two latest Codemasters’ games, although bugs and performance issues seriously flawed these titles (I might have rated them higher If played them on a console). I also liked the EA titles, especially 99-02. All in all, rFactor gets my vote.

  8. GT_Racer said on 20th February 2012, 14:29

    In terms of a career mode immersion & probably in-game graphics I would say the recent Codemasters games.

    However in terms of actual driving realism I would go for the Geoff Crammond games, GP4 especially.

    However for sims with F1 cars in them, iRacing, Live 4 Speed & some of the MODS for rFactor/rFactor 2 are where to go for pure simulation.

  9. raymondu999 (@raymondu999) said on 20th February 2012, 14:33

    In terms of realism for a sim racer – I’d go for rFactor. The tyre modeling etc is fantastic.

  10. Himmat said on 20th February 2012, 14:33

    I haven’t really played much of F1 2011 nor tried F1 2012, but I used to play Grand Prix Racing when I was younger on the PC, then F12002 by EA on PC as well. Later on I got PS2 and played F1 2006-2006. After that, there were no more F1 games. But can you believe it…..until my PS2 blew it’s top off last year, I was still playing F106 and really loved it.

    Recently, I played F1 11 on my cousins PS3, and I for some reason felt the graphics were worse than the F1 06 game. Bizarre, I know.

    But overall, best game was F106 for me….to have me playing it every other weekend till 2011.

  11. BrawnGP said on 20th February 2012, 14:41

    haha that F1 series by bizarre creations looks truely awful!!! It has to be the 2 latest games by codemasters, great games and look awsome with 3D glasses : )

    • It was the best thing that money could buy in 1996. Considering the amount of detail that’s in that game crammed onto a 650Mb disc at a time when 3D graphics on home consoles were in their infancy, it’s incredibly impressive.

    • Lin1876 (@lin1876) said on 20th February 2012, 15:55

      There is far, far more to a game than its graphics. If graphics were the only measure of a game’s prowess then anything on the Wii, PS2, PSOne, SNES, etc would be rubbish. You know fine that’s not the case!

      • damonsmedley (@damonsmedley) said on 21st February 2012, 8:27

        Graphics are the least of my concern when buying an F1 game. Physics and AI come first, as well as how well the game performs online against other people. The handling has to feel right otherwise there’s no real reward. The only aspect Codemasters seem to care about is the graphics, and they still don’t come close to F1 Championship Edition.

        My ideal F1 game would have F1 Championship Edition’s graphics and Grand Prix 4’s physics with smooth online play.

    • Jarred Walmsley (@jarred-walmsley) said on 20th February 2012, 19:21

      Remember that it was made almost 16 years ago on the first generation consoles and it actually doesn’t look all that bad when you’re coming from that angle. In ’96 those were amazing graphics and the controls and commentary was fantastic.

    • I wasn’t commenting on the gameplay as i have never played. You have to say the graphics are funny looking back, and people will probably say the same about todays games in years to come. The classics will live forever :-)

  12. PinkMaggit (@pinkmaggit) said on 20th February 2012, 14:42

    I’ve only played Codemasters F1 2010 and 2011.
    F1 2010 had a bit too many bugs but was still enjoyable.
    I think F1 2010 was superior to 2011 in terms of the car setup feature however overall F1 2011 is an improvement over it’s predecessor.

  13. During my school holidays, I used to spend 2 hours at a time hot-lapping around the streets of Monaco in Schumacher’s Benetton in Formula 1 (’96). Bizarre Creations FTW!

  14. Worst F1 2011 (I managed to play 2.5 season on F2010, but put F1 2011 in the draw after the 1st three rounds)

    Tops for me is Formula One series – Psygnosis/Studio 33/SCEE just great fun.

    • F1 2011 was leaps and bounds above F1 2010. I have no clue why you didn’t like it. What system did you play it on?

      • mild7nick said on 20th February 2012, 18:14

        I too couldnt stand F1 2011, traded it in once it became clear the patch wasnt fixing much.

        For me its up there with F1 98 as one of the worst games ever released

        • Mike (@mike) said on 21st February 2012, 4:51

          Yeah, but what was actually wrong with it?

          There are a few crash bugs but, I mean, that’s not exactly uncommon in a game.

          • damonsmedley (@damonsmedley) said on 21st February 2012, 8:33

            I have it on PS3, and I haven’t even started my career yet, despite buying the game as soon as it was released. I tend to play with time-trial and occasionally I venture online. I think the graphics of F1 2011 on PS3 really let it down. The frame rate is, at times, unbearable.

          • Mike (@mike) said on 22nd February 2012, 4:38

            Ah… that’s not so good then. On PC the graphics are, well, fantastic.

  15. Proesterchen (@proesterchen) said on 20th February 2012, 14:51

    I voted EA simply because as a PC gamer, it F1C was the game I was stuck with playing for the longest, yet it never lost its pull.

    Beyond that, I still remember the anticipation and buying of GP4 on release day, and I wouldn’t want to miss the top-notch graphics of the recent Codemasters incarnations for the world, so they get #2 and #3 respectively.

    • Bobdredds (@bobdredds) said on 20th February 2012, 18:06

      EA’s F12002 was the game I played the most of. Geoff Crammonds GP4 didn’t impress me in comparison but I have only played it for a short time and the comments here suggest that I should have given it a bit more time. It seems to me that SIM racing is still in it’s infancy but with the latest release of better wheels and games etc I believe it will grow enormously. With large oled screens finally coming of age with a response time of .2ms I cant wait to try one.
      However I am against subscription only offerings. When you buy a game you should be able to play casually without incurring extra cost and the option to enter races online with the provision that if you pay to enter, you get a decent prize if you win.

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