F1 2016 also added a Pro Seasons mode, which requires you to complete racing weekend with realistic stroke lengths. In this mode, you are also obliged to conduct in view of the helmet without screen display, against the toughest competitors AI. It is therefore fair to say that it is not for the faint of heart. However, the fact that this modified version of the normal fashion Championship receives its own place in the main menu is indicative of how the resources are few to play F1 2016.
Career mode is gone, which means you can not create your own driver as in previous games. There is also no co-op of any kind. You can not play locally with a friend in split screen more, or participate in co-op seasons as in previous games. The multiplayer menu has an option to play with friends in individual races, which is just as well, because in days of trying to connect to one of the online lobbies, I have never found a game.
A way to redesign any F1 2016 looks better than ever, but it is not without its own problems. Disappearing wheels and graphics problems take the shine off another great way to research. And while the PC at work allowed me to play for hours with barely a hitch, my home computer crashed more often than Pastor Maldonado on a lathe. As wonderfully amusing that the race can be in F1 2016, few things are more frustrating than your PC crashing to the office after surviving 31 laps around Marina Bay.
The game also has no safety car – even the virtual safety car which was added to the season 2015. It is therefore more than a little strange to see a pile of four cars behind you arrive in Monaco, only for race to continue as if nothing happened. While in the game locks are more spectacular than ever, the car damage is too inconsistent. Ram at the back of another car, and your front wing is as likely to be totally insensitive because it realistic shattering into pieces.