In 1996 the original layout was modified to produce two separate tracks of 2976.41 meters and 2948.50 meters respectively. It is used by Ferrari racing and road cars as a site for experimentation and testing, as a prace to test and train drivers and also for the race team to practice and train.
The track has a minimum width of 8.40 meters with 1,637 m of curved section and 1,339 m of straights. A course has been created with elements akin to several European circuits.
The average lap speed is more than 190 km/h, with a peak speed of over 300 km/h.
The contrast between now and then is more apparent than ever. Today the Ferrari-owned facility stands out for the beauty of its technical and challenging track that retains all the charm of the “old school” circuits and the top-level modernity of the services offered.
The 5245-metre Tuscan circuit follows the morphology of the terrain with
ups and downs and turns that have gone down in the history of MotoGP and
15 turns, six left and nine right. 1141 metres of the main start/finish straight.
Enovation Consulting and Right Hub’s recent analysis of ninety-six circuits worldwide showed Mugello International Circuit to be the world’s greenest. The Mugello Circuit was also the first in the world to receive the prestigious Achievement of Excellence award, the highest level of environmental sustainability certification issued by the FIA (International Automobile Federation) in 2015, and the first to be certified ISO20121.