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F1 2019 Game: Final cars revealed ahead of 28 June release

Formula 1 sim fans are set to get their hands on the 2019 official game when it is released later this month, which will feature this year’s cars, tracks as well as rules and regulations pertaining to this season.

This is the latest update from Codemasters:

F1 2019 (the game) is released this month – we can’t wait, and we know that you can’t either! To celebrate, we want to show you the final cars! For those eagle-eyed of you, you may have noticed that we’ve been showing off the 2019 regulation car in our trailers.

We’re very proud to show you the full set of final cars, which you can check out here:

That’s not all we’re showing off today – take a look at some of F1 2019’s gorgeous night lighting! We spoke to F1 2019’s Art Director Stuart Campbell to hear more:

“Night lighting was one of our visual update priorities for F1 2019. We took the atmospherics system that we introduced in F1 2018 for day time lighting, and further developed this for the night tracks.

“We now have full atmospheric haze on night circuits, giving a true sense of depth. There’s a lot of dust in the air on those circuits and, at night, the particles really interact with the strong trackside lighting. The atmospherics help pull the whole scene together and give a greater sense of realism.

“We have added volumetric lighting to the trackside lighting, which results in the cones of light falling off from the light sources – another key factor in making night lighting look more realistic.

“Finally, we added night time specular. This was not present at all in previous games and made the night time scenes look rather flat, and the surface materials ambiguous.

“The specular additions have made a huge improvement to the quality of the track materials at night. The extra surface information provided by this allows you to see all the surface details that were lost previously.

“The vehicle paint in particular looks amazing on the night circuits, and picks-up highlights from all those track-side light sources making it look incredibly close to TV footage of the sport itself.“