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Team information :: Scuderia Ferrari Marlboro


Ferrari S.p.A
Via Ascari 55/57
I-41053 Maranello (Modena)

Tel: +39 0536 949111
Fax: +
39 1536 949501


Races: 741
Victories: 193
1-2 Victories: 70
WC-points: 4550,8
Pole-positions: 189
Fastest laps: 195
Podiums: 589
First race: Monaco 1955
First victory: Britain 1951
Team titles: 14
Driver titles: 14

Team crew
Chairman and Managing Director Luca Cordero di Montezemolo
Vice-Chairman Ferrari S.p.A Peirro Ferrari
General Director Jean Todt
Technical Director Mario Almondo
Sporting Director Stefano Domenicali
Motorsport Press Office Luca Colajanni
Chassis Aldo Costa
Engine Gilles Simon
Head of track attivities Luca Baldisseri
Chief Designer Nikolas Tombazis
Race Engineer car 5 Rob Smedley
Race Engineer car 6 Chris Dyer
Race Engine Manager Mattia Binotto
Test Team Manager Luigi Mazzola
Race Operations Manager David Lloyd
Driver 1 Felipe Massa
Driver 2 Kimi Raikkonen
Test driver Luca Badoer
Test driver Marc Gene

FIAT, Shell, Alice, Bridgestone, AMD, Martini, Acer, Mubadala, Brembo, Magneti Marelli, Mahle, Oiir, Puma, SKF, Europcar, Finmeccanica, Infineon, Iveco, NGK, Sanbitter, Tata Consulting Services, BBS, Microsoft, Sabelt, Selex Communication, Technogym, TRW

Car Name
Front track
1470 mm
Rear track
1405 mm
3135 mm
Overall car length
4545 mm
959 mm
1796 mm
600 kg including driver and camera(s) or ballast
Carbon-fibre and honeycomb composite structure
Independent suspension, push-rod activated torsion
springs front and rear
Ferrari longitudinal gearbox limited-slip differential, Semiautomatic sequential electronically controlled gearbox, Number of gears 7 + reverse
Ventilated carbon-fibre disc brakes


Bridgestone Potenza
Engine Name
Total Displacement
2.398 cm3
No. cylinder
No. valves
Cilinder block in cast aluminium 90
distribution Pneumatic
Piston bore 98 mm
Weight > 95 kg
Fuel Shell V-Power ULG 62
Lubricant Shell SL-0977
Fuel Feed
Magneti Marelli digital electronic injection
Magneti Marelli static electronic ignition


Ferrari have not won the drivers World Championship since 1979 when Jody Scheckter and Gilles Villeneuve dominated the championship. Despite this Ferrari have won more races since the championship began in 1950 than any other team. Ferrari in Formula One is Formula One to many people. When the team wins, Italy is ecstatic and the country loves Ferrari, when it losses - the driver gets fired. That was Ferrari pre-Schumacher...

Alberto Ascari won the first championship for Ferrari in 1952, with team-mate Farina finishing in second place. Ascari also won in 1953. Fangio won the drivers title in 1956 driving the Lancia-Ferrari, as it was known at the time. Championships followed in 1958, 1961, 1964, 1975, 1976, 1977, 1979, 1982 and 1983. The glory years are now almost two decades past, despite massive levels of investment from the parent company Fiat.

Most Formula One drivers dream of driving for Ferrari and indeed many great drivers have driven for the team. Alain Prost nearly won the title in 1991, only beaten by the McLaren of Ayrton Senna when the Brazilian deliberately took the French driver off the track in the deciding race at Suzuka. The following year Ferrari sacked Prost, a mistake that has taken five years to recover from.

After Prost’s departure Luca di Montezemolo returned to Ferrari as President. Niki Lauda was also recruited as "advisor". This was an attempt to recreate the dream team of the mid 1970’s when Lauda was most dominant in the driving seat of the Ferrari. John Barnard returned to the team to sort out the chassis side while Osamo Goto, formerly at Honda, was brought in to oversee engine developments and in particular a new V10 unit.

1992 was a disaster, Ferrari scored 21 points while Williams again won the championship with 164 points. The F93A of 1993 was little better scoring only 28 points. Jean Alesi had two podium positions, Gerhard Berger one. 1994 was the first proper John Barnard designed chassis since 1990. The 412T1 was a vast improvement over the previous years chassis with Berger scoring a victory at the German Grand Prix. Jean Alesi was unlucky not to score a victory at their home track, Monza. 1995. Jean Alesi finally won his first race for Ferrari with a lucky win at the Canadian Grand Prix the following year in the 412T2. The team was now scoring points on a more regular basis and finished third in the constructors series behind Benetton and Williams.

It was not until Michael Schumacher moved to the team in 1996 that the once great team began to look competitive on a regular basis, despite the departure mid season of designer John Barnard to TWR-Arrows. Barnard designed the effective F310 to utilise V10 power for the first time, the Maranello team having always favoured the more powerful, but less efficient V12 engines. Schumacher finished in third place in the drivers championship with wins at Spain, Belgium and Italy. The season ended with 70 points for Ferrari, while Williams has amassed a dominant 175 points. Schumacher remained with the team in 1997, leading for most of the season, before the Ferrari team lost its way in the final five races of the season. The final race of the season was a dramatic shoot-out between Schumacher and the Williams-Renault of Jacques Villeneuve - Schumacher crashed out, after an attempt to take out Villeneuve - the championship, and hope of Italy lost once again. The end result was that the German driver lost the championship, and was stripped of his championship result.

Schumacher remained with the team once again in 1998 with Eddie Irvine as team-mate for the third year running. The team are optimistic about the all new Ross Brawn designed F300 and claimed that they will have failed if the championship did not come to the Italian team in 1998. It didn't - but Ferrari were close. The season started off badly for the team, with Michael Schumacher retiring his Ferrari early on in the Australian Grand Prix. Mika Hakkinen went on to win the controversial race. The championship was lost for Ferrari in the early races, but Michael Schumacher proved that he is the best driver in the pitlane, with superb drives and wins in Argentina, Canada, France, Hungary and Italy, where Ferrari recorded a 1-2 result on home soil. The championship's both went to McLaren Mercedes, but Ferrari will be in a strong position next season and will be once again be aiming for their first drivers' title since 1979.

At the start of the '98 season, Jean Todt declared that Ferrari "must" win the championship, ominously adding that the team "no longer have any excuses". In 1999 no such predictions are being made. However, with Fiat's massive bankroll, together with the "dream team" of Schumacher, Todt, Brawn and Byrne - surely the ultimate prize must be within reach. Sadly for the team it was another case of so near and yet so far, with Schumacher just missing out on the championship to Mika Hakkinen and the McLaren team.

Rory Byrne's F399 looked good, and the all-new Ferrari 048 power-plant was one of the most powerful (and reliable) engines in F1. At long last Ferrari seemed to be working as a team rather than a collection of departments and individuals. For the third straight season, Ferrari took the championship down to the final race of the season and lost. The team's chances of winning the drivers world championship took a major blow at the British Grand Prix. Schumacher, challenging team-mate Eddie Irvine on the first lap, suffered a rear brake failure and crashed heavily. Schumacher was fortunate to escape with just a double fracture to his right leg - but once again, the German's title chance were over. The team then turned to Eddie Irvine and the Ulsterman responded with back to back wins to take him into the lead of the championship. Then came the news that Irvine would be leaving the team for Jaguar Racing at the end of the season and his place being taken by Rubens Barrichello.

Irvine, Schumacher and the team all did a superb job in 1999 and were rewarded the constructors championship for their efforts - the first since 1982. Irvine duly left the team after four-years and can only think about what might have been.

However, If they fail again in 2000 surely Fiat will have to question whether their money is being well spent. In 1990 Ferrari failed despite having the brilliant skills of Prost at their disposal, are Schumacher's skills to be similarly squandered? It seems not, for Schumacher scorched to three straight wins at the start of the 2000 season and come round 15 of the 17 round championship had a lead of eight points over defending champion Mika Hakkinen. Is this finally it?

Ferrari had to wait 21 year before they finally won the drivers World Championship in the magical year of 2000.

History 2
Year Drivers Engines
1950 Alberto Ascari, Peter Whitehead, Raymond Sommer, Dorino Serafini, Luigi Villoresi, Clemente Biondetti Ferrari
1951 Alberto Ascari, Luigi Villoresi, Piero Taruffi, Reg Parnell, Rudi Fischer, Peter Whitehead, Chico Landi Ferrari
1952 Alberto Ascari, Giuseppe Farina, Piero Taruffi, Rudi Fischer, Luigi Villoresi, Maurice Trintignant, Hans Stuck, Peter Hirt, Louis Rosier, André Simon, R. Laurent, Charles de Tornaco, Gianfranco Comotti, Piero Carini, Roy Salvadori, Peter Whitehead, Rudolf Schoeller Ferrari
1953 Alberto Ascari, Giuseppe Farina, Mike Hawthorn, Luigi Villoresi, Louis Rosier, Charles de Tornaco, Jacques Swaters, Kurt Adolff, Peter Hirt, Umberto Maglioli, Piero Carini Ferrari
1954 Jose Froilan Gonzalez, Mike Hawthorn, Maurice Trintignant, Giuseppe Farina, Robert Manzon, Umberto Maglioli, Alberto Ascari, Louis Rosier, Jacques Swaters, Reg Parnell, Piero Taruffi Ferrari
1955 Eugenio Castellotti, Maurice Trintignant, Giuseppe Farina, Piero Taruffi, Paul Frere, Jose Froilan Gonzalez, Umberto Maglioli, Harry Schell, Mike Hawthorn, Johnny Claes, Ferrari
1956 Juan Manuel Fangio, Peter Collins, Eugenio Castellotti, Paul Frere, Luigi Musso, Alfonso de Portago, Olivier Gendebien, André Pilette, Giorgio Scarletti, Wolfgang von Trips Ferrari
1957 Luigi Musso, Mike Hawthorn, Peter Collins, Maurice Trintignant, Wolfgang von Trips, Jose Froilan Gonzalez, Alfonso de Portago, Cesare Perdisa, Eugenio Castellotti, Ferrari
1958 Mike Hawthorn, Peter Collins, Luigi Musso, Wolfgang von Trips, Phil Hill, Olivier Gendebien Ferrari
1959 Tony Brooks, Phil Hill, Dan Gurney, Olivier Gendebien, Jean Behra, Cliff Allison, Wolfgang von Trips Ferrari
1960 Phil Hill, Wolfgang von Trips, Richie Ginther, Cliff Allison, Willy Mairesse, Jose Froilan Gonzalez Ferrari
1961 Phil Hill, Wolfgang von Trips, Richie Ginther, Giancarlo Baghetti, Olivier Gendebien, Willy Mairesse Ferrari
1962 Phil Hill, Giancarlo Baghetti, Lorenzo Bandini, Ricardo Rodriguez, Willy Mairesse Ferrari
1963 John Surtees, Lorenzo Bandini, Ludovico Scarfiotti, Willy Mairesse Ferrari
1964 John Surtees, Lorenzo Bandini, Pedro Rodriguez, Ludovico Scarfiotti Ferrari
1965 John Surtees, Lorenzo Bandini, Pedro Rodriguez, Nino Vacarella, Bob Bondurant, Ludovico Scarfotti Ferrari
1966 John Surtees, Mike Parks, Lorenzo Bandini, Ludovico Scarfiotti, Ghiancarlo Baghetti Ferrari
1967 Chris Amon, Mike Parks, Ludovico Scarfiotti, Jonathan Williams, Lorenzo Bandini Ferrari
1968 Jackie Ickx, Chris Amon, Andrea de Adamich, Derek Bell Ferrari
1969 Chris Amon, Pedro Rodriguez, Ernesto Brambilla Ferrari
1970 Jacky Ickx, Clay Regazzoni, Ignazio Giunti Ferrari
1971 Jacky Ickx, Clay Regazzoni, Mario Andretti Ferrari
1972 Jacky Ickx, Clay Regazzoni, Mario Andretti, Arturo Merzario, Giovanni Galli Ferrari
1973 Jacky Ickx, Arturo Merzario Ferrari
1974 Gianclaudio Regazzoni, Niki Lauda Ferrari
1975 Niki Lauda, Gianclaudio Regazzoni Ferrari
1976 Niki Lauda, Gianclaudio Regazzoni, Carlos Reutemann Ferrari
1977 Niki Lauda, Carlos Reutemann, Gilles Villeneuve Ferrari
1978 Carlos Reutemann, Gilles Villeneuve Ferrari
1979 Jody Scheckter, Gilles Villeneuve Ferrari
1980 Jody Scheckter, Gilles Villeneuve Ferrari
1981 Gilles Villeneuve, Didier Pironi Ferrari
1982 Gilles Villeneuve, Didier Pironi, Mario Andretti Ferrari
1983 René Arnoux, Patrick Tambay Ferrari
1984 Michele Alboreto, René Arnoux Ferrari
1985 Michele Alboreto, Stefan Johansson, René Arnoux Ferrari
1986 Stefan Johansson, Michele Alboreto Ferrari
1987 Gerhard Berger, Michele Alboreto Ferrari
1988 Gerhard Berger, Michele Alboreto Ferrari
1989 Nigel Mansell, Gerhard Berger Ferrari
1990 Alain Prost, Nigel Mansell Ferrari
1991 Alain Prost, Jean Alesi Ferrari
1992 Jean Alesi, Ivan Capelli (Nicola Larini) Ferrari
1993 Jean Alesi, Gerhard Berger Ferrari
1994 Jean Alesi (Nicola Larini), Gerhard Berger Ferrari
1995 Jean Alesi, Gerhard Berger Ferrari
1996 Michael Schumacher, Eddie Irvine Ferrari
1997 Michael Schumacher, Eddie Irvine Ferrari
1998 Michael Schumacher, Eddie Irvine Ferrari
1999 Michael Schumacher (Mika Salo), Eddie Irvine Ferrari
2000 Michael Schumacher, Rubens Barrichello Ferrari
2001 Michael Schumacher, Rubens Barrichello Ferrari
2002 Michael Schumacher, Rubens Barrichello Ferrari
2003 Michael Schumacher, Rubens Barrichello Ferrari
2004 Michael Schumacher, Rubens Barrichello Ferrari
2005 Michael Schumacher, Rubens Barrichello Ferrari
2006 Michael Schumacher, Felipe Massa Ferrari
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