Silverstone's expanse is flat, wide, spacious - it's what made it such a good spot for an airfield. The track is famously flat too, and the circuit's wide and spacious nature are the reason it is one of the few tracks in the UK that can actually accommodate everything required to host a Formula 1 grand prix.
Wide and spacious apply to the Wing complex too. In the summer of 2020, the pit building-cum-exhibition space (in 'normal' times) is strictly organised per the track's COVID-secure protocols - a warren of one-way paths to follow to a destination - team and crew catering, coronavirus testing area, the media centre. Of those examples, the final terminus had the feel of an exam hall: wide and spacious, with individual desks delicately spaced out, generally quiet and calm.
But it had something intriguingly flat in it too. A data visualisation section on the timing screens, which represented the 3.661-mile, 18-turn track as a flat line, with the cars GPS loggers showing where each driver was on the course. This is nothing new in F1, McLaren's Mission Control room at its Woking base represents the track as a circle. It's a tool the teams use to keep the drivers informed when it comes to the positioning of other cars nearby.