MotoGP TM racing is regarded as the world ‘s largest two-wheel sports racing scheme that takes place every year in a large number of countries around the world. The most experienced racers from various countries enter the competition armed with the new motorcycle technology-prototype machines developed by manufacturers including Aprilia, Ducati, Honda, Suzuki, Yamaha and KTM.

Background of the MotoGP race 

MotoGP TM was known as the FIM (Fédération Internationale de Motocyclisme) Global Championship in 1949. 

It is the oldest motorsport championship in the world that contains three additional modes

On the circuit of a traditional Grand Prix (race) weekend. Previously MotoGP was required to compete in top form with a capability of 500cc, the championship underwent a significant reform in 2002, with revised technical rules enabling manufacturers to use four-wheelers. And increased engine power to 990cc, becoming MotoGP TM.

The Week of Grand Prix 

At the end of the Grand Prix Week, there is a main race in each of the three divisions of MotoGP TM: 

Moto3 TM-The four-cylinder, 250cc single-cylinder variant succeeded the 125cc GP in 2012. The optimal age for riders is 28 (25 for freelancers or entrants to contract and play for the first time in Moto3) and the minimum age is 16, unless the driver is the FIM CEV Repsol Moto3 TM World Youth Championship Winner, in which case they could be younger.

Moto2 TM-The Moto2 TM class has replaced the 250cc class since 2010. Honda is the only maker of the engine, and Dunlop includes the tyres. The bikes were offered with a 600cc 4-stroke engine that produced about 140 horsepower, but the nature and layout of the frame was free from the restrictions of the FIM Grand Prix Specification. The main frame, swing arm, fuel tank, saddle and vehicle bodywork of a motorcycle that is not a concept (i.e. mass production similarity) are not expected to be used.