Everything you need to know about MotoGP racing (Part 1)

MotoGP ™ racing is the world’s leading 2-wheel sports racing system that takes place every year in extremely many countries around the world.

The most professional racers from different countries join the competition equipped with the latest motorcycle technologies – with prototype machines manufactured by suppliers including Aprilia, Ducati, Honda, Suzuki, Yamaha, and KTM.

History of the MotoGP racing

MotoGP ™ is the oldest motorsport championship in the world and includes 3 additional modalities. into the track at the weekend of a typical Grand Prix (race).

MotoGP ™ is the oldest motorsport championship in the world

Previously, MotoGP allowed to compete in top form with a capacity of 500cc, the championship underwent a major change in 2002, with new technical regulations allowing manufacturers to use four-wheelers and increased engine power to 990cc, thus becoming MotoGP ™.

Rules of the award from 2007

MotoGP™ has been managed by owners that have acquired the Dorna Sports franchise under FIM since 1992. It has an extremely complete history, with Grand Prix events happening all over the globe since its inception in 1949. Italy, UK, Spain, the USA, and Australia are just one number of countries that have produced highly qualified racers, achieving numerous winning numbers and global titles.

As well as first place, two smaller competitive World Championship Grand Prix categories form part of the ‘MotoGP ™. Global Championship Moto3 ™ (formerly 125cc) and Moto2 ™ (formerly 250cc) have their races at each Grand Prix, meaning that at the end of the season, there will be three global champions crowned together.

The Grand Prix Week

At the end of the Grand Prix week, there is a key race in each of the three MotoGP ™ categories.

Moto3 ™ – The 4-cylinder, 250cc, single-cylinder model replaced the 125cc GP in 2012. The optimal age for riders is 28 (25 for freelancers or newcomers to contract and competition in Moto3 for the first time) and the minimum age is 16 unless the racer is the Champion of the FIM CEV Repsol Moto3 ™ Global Youth Championship, in which case they may be younger.