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Sachsenring es otro enclave de gran tradición deportiva: las carreras de automóviles y motos en las carreteras próximas a la ciudad de Chemnitz datan de 1920 y se han sucedido hasta 1990. La celebración de estas pruebas se fue haciendo cada vez más difícil, habida cuenta de la densidad de población y de las condiciones de seguridad para los pilotos, por lo que en 1996 se decidió la construcción del circuito de Sachsenring.

El nuevo trazado se ubicó a una decena de kilómetros de la citada ciudad alemana y se utilizó esencialmente como centro de aprendizaje para pilotos y escuela de conducción. El circuito albergó su primer Gran Premio en 1998. Desde entonces se han realizado continuas reformas infraestructurales, entre ellas el radical cambio en el diseño del trazado efectuado en 2001. Sus numerosas y estrechas curvas hacen de este circuito uno de los más lentos del calendario pero esas mismas características propician que nunca falten carreras muy cerradas y altamente disputadas.

Liqui Moly Motorrad Grand Prix Deutschland Track

Seguir por categoría

Categoría Vueltas Distancia total Final en caso de bandera roja
MotoGP™ 30 110,13 Km / 68,43 Miles 23
Moto2™ 25 91,78 Km / 57,03 Miles 19
Moto3™ 23 84,43 Km / 52,46 Miles 17
MotoE™ 11 40,38 Km / 25,09 Miles 8

Especificaciones del circuito

  • Longitud total

    3,67Km / 2,28 Miles

  • Ancho de la pista

    12m / 39,37ft

  • La recta más larga

    700m / 2296.59ft

  • Curvas de derecha


  • Curvas de izquierda


Racing has taken place in the area around Chemnitz, Germany since the 1920s. The more modern circuit of Sachsenring, 8km west of the town, was built in 1996 and hosted its first MotoGP ™ race in 1998.

Chemnitz, Germany

The track underwent a significant update in 2001. Its numerous tight corners make it a challenge for MotoGP’s technicians, with a spectacular plunging downhill right-hander nicknamed ‘The Waterfall’ giving riders plenty to focus on. In Germany races attract huge crowds, and the country has produced many talented riders over the years such as Anton Mang, Rolf Waldmann and Dieter Braun. 2011 Moto2 ™ World Champion Stefan Bradl and 2012 Moto3 ™ title winner Sandro Cortese continue the success story in more recent times.

Useful Information

General Information

Full name: Sachsenring, Saxony, Germany

Capital city: Berlin

Time Zone: GMT +1



Dresden Airport:

Tourist Board: ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎

Official Programme

Grab your Official Programme! It’s over 70 pages of jam-packed, must-have content brought to you from inside the MotoGP™ paddock. Along with a series of spectacular photos and updated graphics, each publication includes the Grand Prix timetable, a circuit map, all the information you need about your favourite teams and riders, plus an ‘Inside MotoGP™’ feature with up-to-date stories from this week in the Paddock. There are guides to all three Grand Prix classes - MotoGP™, Moto2™ and Moto3™ - as well as a Riders Guide, which will help you match names and faces, and riders with their new 2022 colours! The Official Programme is the perfect guide to the events that will unfold over a race weekend!

Official Programme
Why we love Germany and Saxony

Germany has undergone great change over the decades, largely since its reunification following the fall of the Berlin Wall in 1989. Of note was its colorful celebration of the FIFA World Cup in 2006, which highlighted so well the country’s modern, multicultural personality. The reinvention and resurgence of Berlin itself has been remarkable over recent decades, and is now one of the most exciting and enthralling of Europe’s great cities. In the heart of the ‘old continent’, Germany’s rich and often turbulent past has left a legacy of artistic, architectural and historical treasures. The contrast between past and present is evident across the country in cities such as Munich, Cologne, Hamburg, Frankfurt, Stuttgart and Düsseldorf, where fine old buildings and museums often sit adjacent to new bars, trendy restaurants, shops and modern art galleries. Throughout the year Germany’s plentiful forests, rivers, lakes and mountains offer great adventures and an ideal escape from big city life. Formerly behind what was once called the ‘Iron Curtain’ during the Cold War years, the state of Saxony is where you will find Sachsenring. It is also home to three sizeable cities which have each undergone great changes of their own over the course of modern times; Dresden, Leipzig and Chemnitz.

Finding the right accommodation

Sachsenring is located near Hohenstein-Ernstthal, a small urban area with a population of around 15,000. However, in the town itself and the surrounding area there are many hotels and guesthouses. Both the cities of Chemnitz and nearby Zwickau have more going on in the evenings than the small towns near Sachsenring, and both have plenty of choices in terms of hotels, guesthouses and rental properties. Dresden and Leipzig provide even more choice in terms of accommodation with a wide selection of hotels suitable for all budgets. Also renting private accommodation, whether it is a house for a week or a city-centre apartment for a few nights, there are good options whereever you choose to base yourself.

Tips for visiting Chemnitz and Saxony

Beer is popular in Germany, and throughout Saxony there are many traditional breweries which have always remained faithful to the sixteenth-century ‘Reinheitsgebot’ - the world’s oldest Purity law. Local beers such as Radeberger and Wernesgrüner come highly recommended by residents and visitors alike, and the Freiberger Brauhaus in Freiberg is the oldest brewery in Saxony, with roots traced back to 1266. The German tradition of ‘Kaffee und Kuchen’ is said to originate in Saxony. Enjoying coffee and cake in one of Leipzig’s many coffeehouses is a fine way to spend an hour or two. Saxon cuisine traditionally features freshwater fish such as carp or trout, whilst potato soup, Blinsen (a pancake) and Klitscher (a potato pancake) can often be found on local menus. The German staples of good quality sausage, schnitzel, roast pork, and of course pretzels, are easy to find throughout Saxony; Greek, Italian and Turkish influences are also evident in modern German cuisine.

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