In 2021 Formula 1 made its first visit to the Arab nation of Saudi Arabia, giving the drivers a new night-time street circuit to master, Jeddah becoming an annual stop on the calendar.
The plan is for the event to move to a new venue in the future, with the track to be built as part of a massive entertainment city in Qiddiya.
But for now, it is the streets of Jeddah that welcome Formula 1 to Saudi Arabia, with experienced Formula 1 track designer Hermann Tilke brought in to handle the design of the track which runs along the banks of the Red Sea.
When the Jeddah Street Circuit was revealed, the first most striking detail was the number of corners - 27 in total!
Street tracks are not normally known for being fast, but Jeddah broke the trend by making speed its stand-out feature.
What this does then, is create one of the most challenging venues on the calendar for the drivers as they attack the tight but fast turns with speed and precision.
Given the speed of some sections and the blind nature of them, some drivers have expressed safety concerns regarding the layout.
Turn 1 - After the relatively short main straight arrives the first turn, a 90-degrees left.
Turn 2 - Dull the throttle again and into a tight right bend, but quickly on the power as the track opens up again.
Turn 3 - A slight left kink, full throttle all the way.
Turn 4 - After a short straight give it a dab of breaks to take this sharp left kink. With the barrier very close to the kerb, a misjudgement could mean session over.
Turn 5 - The track then immediately heads into a right bend, requiring the driver to switch across the track and hug the inside wall.
Turn 6 - The first of two left apexes.
Turn 7/8 - Turn 7 is a copy of Turn 6 with a left kink, as the track then sways back to the right for Turn 8.
Turn 9 - Another quick bend, but this one requires a slightly heavier application of the brakes.
Turn 10 - Power out through the following left bend of Turn 10.
Turn 11/12 - Among the slightest of right-to-left bends that you will see on the calendar. Easily flat out.
Turn 13 - On the power down the short straight and then into this very challenging left hairpin. Carry as much as speed as possible while hugging the inside kerb. Tyre health is crucial.
Turn 14 - An open bend to the right, take it at full throttle.
Turn 15 - Still full throttle into this left bend, but hit the brakes halfway through.
Turn 16 - That is in order to negotiate the right of Turn 16, but quickly back on the power.
Turn 17 - Floor the loud pedal through the left of Turn 17.
Turn 18 - A very slight right kink, full throttle.
Turn 19 - An even slighter adjustment of the steering wheel to the right, effectively a straight.
Turn 20 - Another full-throttle left.
Turn 21 - And a right with maximum power, the engines are working very hard by this stage.
Turn 22 - Now they get a little rest, down a few gears to take this left turn. Again the inside wall is perilously close to the kerb.
Turn 23/24 - A double-right bend, both sections taken at full power.
Turn 25 - A long and open left bend, still no need to step off the gas.
Turn 26 - Again pretty much like a straight, the most minor left turn of the steering wheel.
Turn 27 - And that leads into a heavy braking zone for this left hairpin, the final corner before drivers join the main straight. Get as tight as you dare to the inside wall.
Friday 17 March
Free practice 1: 1630-1730 local [1330-1430 UK]
Free practice 2: 2000-2100 local [1700-1800 UK]
Saturday 18 March
Free practice 3: 1630-1730 local [1330-1430 UK]
Qualifying: 2000 local [1700 UK]
Sunday 19 March
Race: 2000 local [1700 UK]
For all the glitz and glamour that Formula 1 in Saudi Arabia offers, ticket prices in fact start at a very reasonable number, €22.12 for general admission on the Friday.
The circuit has two grandstand options, one of those being the Central Grandstand, which takes in the fast, winding sections between turns 4 and 10, as well as offering a view of what's going on between turns 17 and 20 on the other side.
Three-day tickets in the Central Grandstand start from €221.11, and for the Main Grandstand, situated alongside the main straight, it is €455.48. Premium Hospitality options cover the full race weekend, but will set you back over €3500.
And on the subject of luxury options, make sure to also check out the F1 Experiences page, which offers Champions Club packages. A hospitality experience, plus a grid walk, photos with the World Championship trophies and guided tour of the paddock are among the perks.
Tickets can also be bought directly from the Saudi Arabian GP website, while Motorsporttickets.com and grandprixevents.com are also well worth checking out for deals.
The main grandstand is located opposite the pit straight, offering excellent views of the starting grid, finish line and pit-lane, as well as perhaps the best overtaking spot on the track, Turn 1.
The south grandstand meanwhile is smaller and at the start of the same straight, looking over the final corner of the lap.
King Abdulaziz International Airport, the main Saudi Arabian airport, is located in Jeddah and so will be the closest one to the Jeddah Street Circuit.
Buses run frequently in and around Jeddah, while taxis are the most commonly used form of transport. Car hire is also widely available so fans should find it a breeze to travel around Jeddah.
Lewis Hamilton became the first-ever winner of the Saudi Arabian Grand Prix in 2021, prevailing in a race-long battle with Max Verstappen that featured plenty of drama, while it was Verstappen who battled past Charles Leclerc to take the victory in 2022.
Hamilton was the fastest man on track on both Saturday and Sunday in 2021, clocking a 1:27.511 to take pole position and a fastest lap of 1:30.734 on race day.
Lewis Hamilton: "It's rapid, unbelievably quick. It really is incredibly fast, and [there's] a lot of grip as well. But really, if you can get the rhythm, it's beautiful to drive."
Valtteri Bottas: "It's quite hardcore, like it's pretty full gas and close to the walls and high speeds, but that's what we want. That's what we enjoy, and that gives you a bit of an adrenaline rush."
Carlos Sainz: "It's very different to anything I've driven before, to be honest. The intensity that this track gives you, and the thrill and the adrenaline, is something that I haven't lived a bit since my Macau days."