Ferrari have won the drivers' title fifteen times, in 1952, 1953, 1956, 1958, 1961, 1964, 1975, 1977, 1979, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004 and 2007. They won the Constructors' Championship (which was formed in 1958) sixteen times, in 1961, 1964, 1975, 1976, 1977, 1979, 1982, 1983, 1999, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2007 and 2008.
The drivers that have won the Championship while driving for Ferrari are Alberto Ascari, Juan Manuel Fangio, Mike Hawthorn, Phil Hill, John Surtees, Niki Lauda, Jody Scheckter, Michael Schumacher and Kimi Räikkönen.
For the 2014 season, Ferrari launched the F14 T, the team's first turbocharged car since the F1/87/88C in 1988, which was driven by former World Drivers' Champions, Fernando Alonso and Kimi Räikkönen.
- 1 Before Formula 1 World Championship
- 2 Formula 1 World Championship
- 3 Privateer Entries
- 4 Key Personnel
- 5 Ferrari Driver Academy
- 6 Entrant names
- 7 Wins
- 8 Season-by-season record
- 9 Ferrari Driver Grand Prix Count
- 10 Test Drivers
- 11 Complete Formula One results
- 12 Notes
Before Formula 1 World Championship[edit | edit source]
When the dominant Alfa Romeo squad pulled their factory team out of competition in 1933, the manufacture allowed former driver Enzo Ferrari to run the team and develop the cars under the Scuderia Ferrari banner.
Ferrari was successful during this time but with the emergence of Auto Union and Mercedes, the Alfa Romeo's were no longer the fastest machinery around, still, numerous wins were achieved during this time.
In 1939, Scuderia Ferrari split from Alfa Romeo and started to produce his own cars prior to the start of the war.
In 1947, Ferrari produced the Tipo 125 with a 1.5 Litre engine, this was the first racing car to bare the Ferrari name and was ran under the Scuderia Ferrari banner, as well as being sold to privateers like Peter Whitehead.
The drivers achieved limited success prior to the start of the 1950 World Championship season.
Formula 1 World Championship[edit | edit source]
1950[edit | edit source]
Ferrari would be part of the inaugural World Championship in 1950, and became the only team to compete in every season in the history of the sport. They started the season with the supercharged Ferrari 125, with regular drivers being Alberto Ascari and his mentor Luigi Villoresi. Frenchman Raymond Sommer would also make appearances in a third car at certain events.
The team withdrew from the opening round at Silverstone due a dispute about starting money, so would make its debut at the following round in Monaco. The team missed the opening practice session, where the top five spots on the grid were decided, so Ascari and Villoresi lined up sixth and seventh respectively. Sommer was ninth in the third car.
The Ferraris would survive the first lap pileup that would eliminate two of the dominant Alfa Romeos, taking up the three places behind the race leader Fangio. Ascari and Villoresi battled over second place, swapping positions multiple times, although Villoresi would retire from the race leaving Ascari to take the teams first podium. Sommer also looked likely for a podium but was overtaken by Chiron's Maserati, so finished fourth.
Like the rest of the regular Grand Prix teams, Ferrari missed the Indianapolis 500, so returned for round 4 in Switzerland. Raymond Sommer would be called up in a third car again, this time using the Ferrari 166, with which he won the supporting F2 race. It was a poor showing for the team, with all three cars retiring before half distance.
Ferrari would not make use of Sommer's services again, and the Frenchman would return to driving both works and private Talbot Lagos for the rest of the season. For the Belgian GP, Ascari had a new car, the Ferrari 275, which unlike the 125, was normally aspirated. He scored points with it in fifth place, while Villoresi finished a place behind int he older car.
The team withdrew from the French Grand Prix during practice due to the poor pace of its drivers, both with the newer 275 model. Another new car, the 375, was introduced and tested at Geneva. It was good enough to be taken to the season finale at Monza. Villoresi was unfortunately involved in a traffic accident at the test, and as a result could not race in Italy. Ferrari asked Raymond Sommer back, but organisers would not allow it, so Ferrari recruited former bike racing star Dorino Serafini to drive the car.
The new Ferrari 375 was strong and allowed Ascari to really race the Alfa Romeos for the first time, flying away at the front with Nino Farina in the Alfa. When the Alfa pitted, Ascari led for several laps until he retired the car. Ascari then took over Serafini's car, which was running third, and passed the Alfa Romeo of Luigi Fagioli for second. This was Serafini's only Formula 1 race, which gives him the unique distinction of being the only driver have a 100% podium strike rate.
Ascari finished the championship 5th with 11 points, the second highest non Alfa Romeo driver. Sommer and Serafini shared thirteenth place with several other drivers, while Villoresi was unranked, failing to score at all.
Privateer Entries[edit | edit source]
1950[edit | edit source]
Peter Whitehead drove his Ferrari 125 in three championship rounds in 1950. He had hoped to appear at his home race at Silverstone, but like the works Ferraris, he withdrew due to a starting money dispute. He reappeared at Reims, and was the only Ferrari on the grid due to the withdrawal of the works team, although he qualified down in 19th place. In a race of high attrition, he climbed his way up the field to eventually finish on the podium in third place. He drove in the final race at Monza and finished seventh, his podium in France placing him in ninth place in the Championship.
Italian Clemente Biondetti uniquely put a Jaguar sports car engine in a Ferrari 166S, and entered his home race. He qualified 25th and retired from the race with engine failure, marking the only time a Ferrari has appeared in the Championship without a Ferrari engine.
Key Personnel[edit | edit source]
Ferrari Driver Academy[edit | edit source]
Current Drivers[edit | edit source]
- Giuliano Alesi (2016 -
- Marcus Armstrong (2017 -
- Enzo Fittipaldi (2017 -
- Callum Ilott (2017 -
- Robert Shwartzman (2017 -
- Mick Schumacher (2019 -
Past Drivers[edit | edit source]
- Jules Bianchi (2009 - 2014)
- Mirko Bortolotti (2010)
- Daniel Zampieri (2010)
- Sergio Pérez (2010 - 2012)
- Lance Stroll (2010 - 2015)
- Raffaele Marciello (2010 - 2015)
- Antonio Fuoco (2013 - 2018)
- Guanyu Zhou (2014 - 2018)
- Charles Leclerc (2016 - 2018)
Entrant names[edit | edit source]
|1950-1960, 1976, 1990-1996, 2011-present||Scuderia Ferrari|
|1961-1975, 1977-1989||Scuderia Ferrari SpA SEFAC|
|1997-2011||Scuderia Ferrari Marlboro|
Wins[edit | edit source]
For full list, see Ferrari/Race Wins
Milestone Wins[edit | edit source]
Season-by-season record[edit | edit source]
The drivers noted are works Ferrari drivers only (no private-only entrants).
Includes rounds raced under the North American Racing Team entrant.
Drivers' champions in bold.
|125 V12 1.5L
275 V12 3.3L
375 V12 4.5L
|Alberto Ascari||2, 4-5, 7||NA||NA|
|Luigi Villoresi||2, 4-5, 7|
|Raymond Sommer||2, 4|
|Peter Whitehead||125||125 V12 1.5L||Peter Whitehead||6-7|
|Clemente Biondetti||166||Jaguar XK L6 3,4L||Clemente Biondetti||7|
Ferrari Driver Grand Prix Count[edit | edit source]
Test Drivers[edit | edit source]
|1977||Eddie Cheever||Evaluation Test||Evaluation for potential race seat in 1978|
|Elio de Angelis||Evaluation Test||Evaluation for potential race seat in 1978|
|Gilles Villeneuve||Evaluation Test||Evaluation for potential race seat in 1978|
|1983||Bruno Giacomelli||Evaluation Test||Evaluation for potential race seat in 1984|
|Michele Alboreto||Evaluation Test||Evaluation for potential race seat in 1984|
|1986||Gerhard Berger||Evaluation Test||Evaluation for potential race seat in 1987|
|1988||Roberto Moreno||Test & Reserve Driver||Became Ferrari's first official test and reserve driver, conducted multiple tests throughout season|
|Dario Benuzzi||Replacement Test Driver||Chief Ferrari sportscar test driver brought in following unavailability of Moreno|
|1989||Roberto Moreno||Test & Reserve Driver||Conducted a more limited testing programme due to racing committments with Coloni|
|Gianni Morbidelli||Test Driver||Announced as new official test & reserve driver towards the end of 1989 after covering for Moreno throughout the season|
|JJ Lehto||Test Driver||Due to sign a testing contract with Ferrari after several test sessions yet signed for Onyx racing team instead|
|1990||Gianni Morbidelli||Test & Reserve Driver||Official test and reserve driver|
|Jean Alesi||Evaluation Test||Evaluation for potential race seat in 1991|
|1991||Gianni Morbidelli||Test & Reserve Driver||Continued as test & reserve driver, also raced for Minardi which limited his test programme, raced in last GP of the season in Australia for Ferrari|
|Andrea Montermini||Test Driver||Brought in to assist Morbidelli who was also racing that season|
|Dario Benuzzi||Replacement Test Driver||Once again brought in following unavailability of regular test driver's, Morbidelli and Montermini|
|1992||Nicola Larini||Test & Reserve Driver||Official test and reserve driver, raced in final two GP of the season|
|JJ Lehto||Test Driver||Conducted many tests for Ferrari due to the collaboration between Ferrari and Lehto's race team BMS Italia|
|1993||Nicola Larini||Test & Reserve Driver||Official test and reserve driver|
|1994||Nicola Larini||Test & Reserve Driver||Official test and reserve driver, raced in two GP's|
|1995||Nicola Larini||Test & Reserve Driver||Official test and reserve driver|
|Luca Badoer||Invitational Test||Tested in September 1995 as apart of an Italian driver's test organised by Ferrari|
|Giancarlo Fisichella||Invitational Test||Tested in September 1995 as apart of an Italian driver's test organised by Ferrari|
|Pierluigi Martini||Invitational Test||Tested in September 1995 as apart of an Italian driver's test organised by Ferrari|
|Gianni Morbidelli||Invitational Test||Tested in September 1995 as apart of an Italian driver's test organised by Ferrari|
|Carlos Reutemann||Invitational Test||Invited to return to Ferrari in a one-off test ahead of the Argentine Grand Prix|
|1996||Nicola Larini||Test & Reserve Driver||Official test and reserve driver|
|1997||Nicola Larini||Test & Reserve Driver||Replaced in role by Morbidelli when appointed Sauber race driver, returned in May 1997 following his sacking from Sauber|
|Gianni Morbidelli||Test & Reserve Driver||Held role from January-May 1997, replaced Larini in Sauber in May 1997 and left his role in Ferrari|
|1998||Luca Badoer||Test & Reserve Driver||Official test and reserve driver|
|1999||Luca Badoer||Test & Reserve Driver||Official test and reserve driver, came close to replacing injured Schumacher, yet Ferrari management did not believe he was experienced enough|
|2000||Luca Badoer||Test & Reserve Driver||Official test and reserve driver|
|2001||Luca Badoer||Test & Reserve Driver||Official test and reserve driver, injured in accident in January 2001, returned a month later|
|Fabrizio Giovanardi||Replacement Test Driver||Replaced an injured Badoer in a straight-line aero test at Vairano in an F1-2000, returned in July to test an F2001 at Vairano|
|2002||Luca Badoer||Test & Reserve Driver||Official test and reserve driver|
|Luciano Burti||Test & Reserve Driver||Official test and reserve driver|
|2003||Luca Badoer||Test & Reserve Driver||Official test and reserve driver|
|Felipe Massa||Test & Reserve Driver||Appointed test driver in February 2003, replacing Burti|
|Luciano Burti||Test Driver||Briefly conducted pre-season testing duties in January 2003, was replaced in the role by Massa thereafter|
Complete Formula One results[edit | edit source]
Seasons 1955-2017 to follow
- Main article: Scuderia Ferrari/Results
Notes[edit | edit source]Template:Teams and Drivers List/2000
|V T E||Scuderia Ferrari|
5. Sebastian Vettel · 16. Charles Leclerc
Sergio Marchionne · Maurizio Arrivabene · James Allison · Jock Clear
Alberto Ascari (1952, 1953) · Juan Manuel Fangio (1956) · Mike Hawthorn (1958) · Phil Hill (1961) · John Surtees (1964) · Niki Lauda (1975, 1977) · Jody Scheckter (1979) · Michael Schumacher (2000, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004) · Kimi Räikkönen (2007)
125 · 166F2-50 · 166S · 275 · 212 · 375 · 375 TW · 375 Indy · 500 · 553 · 553 Squalo · 555 · 625 · D50 · 801 · Dino 156 F2 · Dino 246 · Dino 246P · 156 · 158 · 1512 · 246 F1-66 · 312 · 312B · 156 · F1/86 · F1/87 · F1-2000 · F2001 · F2002 · F2003-GA · F2004 · F2005 · 248 F1 · F2007 · F2008 · F60 · F10 · 150° Italia · F2012 · F138 · F14 T · SF15-T · SF16-H · SF70H · SF71H · more...
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