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Henry Brown
Henry Brown


Coupang Play is one of the fastest growing streaming services in South Korea, and the multi-year deal will see the OTT service stream all of the action from every race of the season, ensuring fans in the country never miss a moment.


This is a list of Formula One broadcasters and 'World Feed' producers. Formula One, the highest level of circuit racing defined by the Fédération Internationale de l'Automobile, motor sport's world governing body, can be seen live or tape delayed on television in almost every country and territory around the world.

Alongside the main World Feed, FOM also produce a Pit-lane channel, showing shots from the pitlane and alternative camera angles, along with detailed weather and tyre information, and extra team radio. FOM also produce onboard channels, showing live video from cameras installed on the drivers' cars. The channels switch between different cars throughout the session. FOM also make available a "Driver tracker" channel, showing live positions of all the cars on the track during a session, as well as a timing screen showing live lap-times and circuit sector information.

In 2018, FOM launched an over-the-top streaming platform known as F1 TV, providing live commercial-free coverage of all races including access to all on-board cameras.[2] The service launched initially in Germany, France, the United States, Mexico, Belgium, Austria, Hungary and parts of Latin America.

In 2011, Sky Sports signed a seven-year deal with the BBC (who had already had broadcasting rights for several years), to show live Formula One on Sky in the United Kingdom for the first time. The deal which ran between 2012 and 2015 saw Sky Sports show live coverage of every session of the season on their own F1 dedicated channel, Sky Sports F1.[3] Sky Sports F1 show all races and qualifying sessions live without the interruption of adverts.[4] In 2016, Sky extended their contract to 2024, and will be the exclusive live rights holders in the UK and Ireland from 2019; the British Grand Prix and highlights of all other races will be shown free-to-air, on a channel which has "90% technical availability".[5] At the same time it was announced that Sky will broadcast all events in ultra-high-definition (UHD) from 2017. Sky Sports F1 have broadcast every practice, qualifying and race since 2017 in 4K Ultra-HD, exclusively for Sky Q 2TB customers.

BBC. Following the commencement of their deal with Sky, the BBC continued to broadcast live coverage of half the races and all 20 races had "extended highlights". In 2012, they broadcast live coverage from China, Spain, Monaco, Europe (Valencia), Britain, Belgium, Singapore, Korea, Abu Dhabi and Brazil.[6] They also showed live coverage of practice and qualifying sessions from those races.[7] The deal set that the British Grand Prix and the final race had to be shown live on the BBC.

For each Grand Prix (even if live) the BBC showed "extended highlights" of the race just a few hours after it had been broadcast. Late afternoon for early hours races and/or early evening. Late evening races were shown on the day and repeated on Monday evening.[8] The BBC Radio 5 Live coverage was unaffected.

Channel 4, like the BBC before them, always shows the British Grand Prix and the final race live. Non-live races have "extended highlights" of the race shown a few hours after it has taken place. Highlights of races held early morning are broadcast mid-afternoon, with afternoon races shown early evening and late evening races shown later in the evening. Their live broadcasts for 2016 until 2018 were Bahrain, Spain, Europe, Britain, Hungary, Belgium, Italy, Malaysia, Mexico and Abu Dhabi.[11] In July 2018, it was understood that Channel 4 were in final negotiations with Sky and Liberty Media to continue with the free-to-air rights.[12] From 2019 to 2022 Channel 4 airs the British Grand Prix live plus the remaining races as highlights. In 2021, Sky Sports F1 partnered with Channel 4 to broadcast the season-concluding Abu Dhabi Grand Prix live and free-to-air. In 2022, Sky recently extended their contract to 2029, and Channel 4 until 2023.[13]

Cable television network ESPN aired Formula One races in the United States between 1984 and 1997.[14] From 1998 to 2000, coverage was split between Speedvision (full live coverage) and Fox Sports Net (usually taped delayed).[15] From 2001 to 2012, Speedvision (later renamed Speed) had full coverage of the championship, with select races also airing on broadcast networks (ABC in early years, CBS in 2005, Fox from 2007 to 2012).

On 4 October 2017, ESPN announced that it had acquired rights to Formula One under a multi-year deal beginning in 2018. ESPN had previously broadcast Formula One from 1984 to 1997. The majority of coverage will be carried by ESPN2, but two races (Monaco, Britain) will be carried on the main ESPN channel, and three races (Canada, United States and Mexico; it would later air the Miami Grand Prix starting in 2023), as well as an afternoon encore of the Monaco Grand Prix (following its Indianapolis 500 telecast in 2018), will be broadcast free-to-air on ABC.[16] Unlike the previous contract with NBC Sports, Formula One will retain over-the-top rights, ESPN will reportedly not pay a traditional rights fee, and it was originally announced that the broadcasts would rely primarily on the world feed.[17][18] However, it was later announced that ESPN would utilize Sky Sports' coverage.[19] On 22 October 2022, ESPN recently extended their deal until 2025.[20] Starting in 2023, Five races will be aired on ABC, with Monaco to be aired live on the network for the first time.[21]

From 2018, Formula 1 officially started to show live streaming of each race online with many other features. The F1 TV service includes many other features like a live view of each driver's car and replay of all Formula 1 races. As of 2019,[update] F1 TV restricts viewing to the country of residence or the EU, and requires the user to have a valid credit card in that same country. Due to rights restrictions, if outside the EU, it is not possible to watch F1 TV from outside one's home country.[22]

Live broadcasts of Formula One Championship races on ORF are commentated by ORF's sport correspondent Ernst Hausleitner with aid from Alexander Wurz. Occasionally other co-commentators like Adrian Sutil or Christian Klien substituted for Wurz. In 2021, they share the broadcast with ServusTV with different commentators. Andrea Schlager presenting the coverage, while Andreas Gröbl joined by Nico Hülkenberg and Christian Klien in the commentary position. Both broadcasters will each airing 12 races live.

Full live coverage is available in France on Canal+. Current main commentator is the journalist Julien Fébreau, alongside the 1997 Canadian world champion Jacques Villeneuve. Former driver Franck Montagny and reporter Laurent Dupin are giving analysis from the paddock and pit lane.

Since 2021, full live coverage is available on Sky Sport. Coverage led by Peter Hardenacke while commentary is provided by Sascha Roos alongside former F1 drivers Ralf Schumacher and Timo Glock. Sandra Baumgartner handling paddock reports. Coverage also available in Austria.

SSC covers all races live with the full coverage on practice sessions, qualifying and race in two languages. Jordanian Firas Nimri is the commentator in Arabic, alongside Khalil Beschir as the expert. English language commentary is covered by Australians Damien Reid and Phil Anson.

In Teledeporte, the sports channel of the Spanish national public TV, which offers a 60-minutes time highlights of every race (except the Spanish Grand Prix, which is shown live in the TVE main channel La 1), journalist Marc Martí is the main commentator, with GP3 Series driver Alex Palou as co-commentator. In the live broadcast of the Spanish Grand Prix, they were joined by FIA World Endurance Championship and former Manor Marussia F1 driver Roberto Merhi and journalist Juan Carlos Garcia, who was the pit reporter.

In Catalan channel TV3, which has the same coverage as TVE, the main commentator is Francesc Latorre, with veteran journalist Francesc Rosés as co-commentator. In the live coverage of the Spanish Grand Prix, they were joined by former HRT and current DTM engineer Arnau Niubó, with journalist Jordi Gil as pit reporter.

Televisa broadcasts in Mexico a one-hour almost complete race show hosted by Mexican sports journalists Rafael Bolaños and Carlos Jalife, sometimes accompanied by a third commentator which has been Ignacio Alva, Giselle Zarur or Sam Reyes in the past. The show edits the races to about 50 minutes from start to the checkered flag and is broadcast around midnight on race days on free air TV, channels 4 or 9 in Mexico. They also broadcast live the Mexican Grand Prix from Practice 1 to the Race from the Autódromo Hermanos Rodríguez, since 2015, with Rafael and Carlos accompanied by Eric Fisher. Televisa has done the broadcasting of F1 since the beginning of the century on free air TV and they used to do all the races live, sometimes delayed if the time zone was not Sunday daylight in Mexico, and now they are the only option if you don't have pay TV.

Coverage of the British Grand Prix is also covered live by Channel 4. They also produce extended highlights shows for the other races in the season. As of 2023 Channel 4 will use commentary provided by F1 TV which consists of lead commentator Alex Jacques and ex-F1 drivers David Coulthard and Jolyon Palmer. Ariana Bravo and Lee McKenzie serve as the main relief presenters and reporters. Steve Jones hosts the coverage with Coulthard, Mark Webber, Billy Monger and Alice Powell providing analysis.

F1 TV is an online streaming service with their own unique coverage of the F1 weekend. Presenters of the pre and post race shows include Will Buxton, Rosanna Tennant, Laura Winter, Alex Brundle, Lawrence Barretto, and Sam Collins. Subscribers to the service have the option of listening to the commentary of Sky Sports F1 or F1 TV's own commentary team of Alex Jacques, David Coulthard and Jolyon Palmer. 041b061a72


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