Will Pittenger / Wikimedia Commons
The Hungaroring is one of the slowest circuits on the current calendar, second only to Monaco. Short and with little in the way of straights, most of the layout is taken up by corners.
Overtaking tends to be somewhere between difficult and impossible; this often forces drivers into unorthodox passes outside the DRS zones.
Lewis Hamilton put this beauty on Mark Webber on his way to victory last year, and the highlight of the race was Romain Grosjean's majestic move on Felipe Massa.
Sadly he ran off the track by a few centimetres and got a penalty, but it was still one of the overtakes of 2013.
So while passing is rare, it's usually worth the wait when it comes.
Turns 1, 2 and 3
Though the start-finish straight is short, the grid is very close to the beginning so the run to the first corner is of a respectable length.
Turn 1 is a tight, slightly rounded right-hand hairpin. The approach and braking zone—the heaviest of the lap—are downhill, meaning the drivers have to brake a little bit earlier than they ordinarily would.
This is the prime overtaking spot on the circuit.
At the exit the corner opens out a little onto a short straight. The circuit flicks right through a flat-out right kink (not numbered) before the drivers brake late for Turn 2.
It's one of the Hungaroring's most beautiful corners, a long medium-speed left which drops quite sharply at the entry and continues to sweep downhill after the exit.
Still heading downhill, Turn 3 is a quick right-hand kink which leads onto the circuit's second-longest straight.
Turns 4, 5, 6 and 7
The circuit begins to head uphill halfway down the straight, and at the end is Turn 4, a blind left-hand kink taken at around 200 kilometres an hour. This rivals Turn 2 as the best corner on the circuit, and may be the Hungarian Grand Prix's "don't exceed track limits" spot.
Almost straight away it's braking for Turn 5, a long right-hander taken at slow- to medium-speed.
A short burst of acceleration follows before the slow, right-left chicane made up of Turns 6 and 7. The first part is slightly slower, then the drivers pick up the throttle and take plenty of kerb through the second part and onto a tiny straight.
Turns 8, 9, 10 and 11
Turn 8 is a medium-speed left, and after a quick flooring of the throttle, Turn 9 is a slightly slower but still medium-speed right.
The drivers come out of the exit and immediately switch to the other side of the track for Turn 10, a flat-out left-hander, before some light braking for Turn 11, another medium-speed right.
This one fires the cars out onto a short straight which begins to head downhill.
Finding a good rhythm through this section is crucial to a good lap time—a mistake in one corner has a knock-on effect through the rest.
Turns 12, 13 and 14
At the end of the straight, the cars brake from a modest 270 kilometres an hour down to a little over 100 for the slow right-hand Turn 12. In theory overtaking can be done here, but only if the defending car gets a terrible exit from Turn 11.
Plenty of kerb is used on the exit as we head for the penultimate corner, Turn 13, a long, slow left-hand hairpin.
A brief throttle-squirt sends the cars onwards to the final corner, Turn 14. The drivers pick the throttle up early and feather it all the way around, waiting patiently before flooring it out of the exit and onto the pit straight.
The pit lane entry is on the inside between Turns 13 and 14, and the exit is on the pit straight before Turn 1.