F1 23

F1 23

Steam
Out of stock
$76
-56%
$33.34

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About

Be the last to brake in EA SPORTS™ F1® 23, the official video game of the 2023 FIA Formula One World Championship™. This game includes optional in-game purchases of virtual currency that can be used to acquire virtual in-game items.
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Recent Steam reviews:
Very positive (302)
All Steam reviews:
Very positive (13335)

Editions

F1 23

Standard Edition

  • F1 23
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$76
-56%
$33.34
Out of stock
F1 23 Champions Edition

Champions Edition

  • F1 23
  • Max Verstappen designed racing in-game items
  • 4 New My Team Racing Icons
  • F1 World Bumper Pack
  • 18,000 PitCoin virtual currency
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$96
-56%
$42.33
Out of stock

Visuals

Description

Be the last to brake in EA SPORTS F1 23, the official video game of the 2023 FIA Formula One World Championship.



This game includes optional in-game purchases of virtual currency that can be used to acquire virtual in-game items.

Configurations

minimum*

  • OS: Windows 10 64-bit (Version 21H1 or higher)
  • Processor: Intel Core i3-2130 or AMD FX 4300 | For VR: Intel Core i5-9600k or AMD Ryzen 5 2600X
  • Memory: 8 GB RAM
  • Graphics: NVIDIA GTX 1050 Ti or AMD RX 470 | For Ray Tracing: GeForce RTX 2060 or Radeon RX 6700 XT | For VR: NVIDIA GTX 1660 Ti or AMD RX 590 | Driver NVIDIA 522.25 or AMD 23.2.1
  • DirectX: Version 12
  • Network: Broadband Internet connection
  • Storage: 80 GB available space
  • Sound Card: DirectX Compatible
  • VR Support: Keyboard and mouse required

F1 franchise

EA Sports F1 24
EA Sports F1 24
Release date: 2024
F1 22
-72%
F1 22
Release date: 2022
$18.29
F1 2021
-37%
F1 2021
Release date: 2021
$40.19
F1 2018
-53%
F1 2018
Release date: 2018
$10.03

Reviews

9
Game review score based on 49 reviews, all languages included

Recent reviews

After roughly 940 million kilometres, the Earth has reached the point on its 12-month celestial march around the sun where it’s time for another Formula 1 game. Fitting, perhaps, considering I feel like I’ve driven roughly 940 million kilometres in this series over the past decade-and-change. Jokes aside, it’s a testament to the incredible robustness of Codemasters’ brand of open-wheel motorsport magic that climbing back into the cockpit each year remains a pleasure, and F1 23 is no exception. Alongside noticeably improved handling for the new-era cars, F1 23 also adds the next chapter of the Braking Point story mode introduced in F1 2021 – plus a new reward-based progression system with daily, weekly, and seasonal goals. The result is plenty to keep us busy, even if your personal mileage may vary substantially depending on your taste in both curated, solo campaigns and live service-style game modes. Last season’s sweeping regulation changes ushered in a field full of brand-new F1 cars, and with their bigger wheels and tyres they were the best-looking cars the sport had seen in some time. However, they were also the heaviest cars in the championship’s history. In F1 22 this translated to a model that made manhandling that additional bulk quite tricky. Relearning the limits of these new cars was admittedly an absorbing challenge, but it wasn’t always a fun one; there was definitely a fickleness to the way the cars had a tendency to both understeer coming into corners and oversteer while trying to throttle out of them. In F1 23, driveability has improved dramatically. There’s still a sensation of bulk here in the hefty new-era cars, but they feel considerably more cooperative; grippier and more stable, especially clipping kerbs. Better still, for those of you without a wheel there’s a truly excellent intuitiveness to the game pad controls this year. This was most evident to me while navigating slow corners in narrow street circuits and snapping out of early slides when getting on the throttle a little too hard. I don’t know if I’ve ever really been able to catch oversteer so effectively on a humble analogue stick in any F1 game, ever. F1 23 is easily the best the F1 series has ever felt on a traditional controller. The cars feel lively and dangerous, but they respect your commands. It’s like walking an obedient Dobermann through a butcher’s shop. I don’t really know what to make of F1 World, but I do know I keep bouncing off it. I can certainly appreciate the appeal of a mode more suited to dipping in and out for short bursts of F1 action than the more time-consuming full race weekends in the normal career mode, but I’m just not attracted to the upgrade loop that comes alongside it. Upgrades in F1 World come in the form of miscellaneous and eccentric parts and performance boosters, like brakes that will make my tyres last a tiny bit longer – but only on North and South American racetracks. Or a bloke called Robert who will make my engine more powerful for 60 seconds after I make a pitstop, like some kind of motorsport warlock.
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