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Ferrari

Ferrari
Ferrari needs no introduction, nor does the "Horse Rampant" insignia which their cars sport. The company started by Enzo Ferrari in 1948 and now based at Maranello, Italy makes the most sought after cars on the planet. Their road cars are all based on and backed by Formula 1 racing experience, making them unique. The racing team "Scuderia Ferrari" has the dedicated fan base in Italy named the Tifosi, who passionately support the team. The red colour associated with Ferrari cars is a throwback to the early parts of this century, it being assigned to Italian cars racing in Grand Prix by the International Automobile Federation. In 1981 the Formula 1 racing team moved to a dedicated plant next to the Fiorano test track, previously being based at the Maranello factory. Some racing car components are however still manufactured at Maranello.
The current Chairman of Ferrari is Italian Luca Di Montezemolo. During Schumacher's tenure, Frenchman Jean Todt was Sporting Director of Ferrari, having originally joined the team in 1993. When Schumacher moved from Benetton to Ferrari in 1996, Englishmen Technical Director Ross Brawn and Chief Designer Rory Byrne followed. Following Schumacher's retirement at the end of 2006, Brawn took a sabbatical for the 07 season and subsequently joined the Honda team. At the end of the 07 season Todt moved to a senior executive role in Ferrari and Stefano Domenicali was promoted to head of the team.
The driver line up for the team had from 1996-2000 been German Michael Schumacher and Irishman Eddie Irvine. Schumacher was the number 1 team driver and Irvine the number 2. This was contractually stipulated and Irvine had to defer to Schumacher in a race should the situation arise (and it has on several occasions). Although Irvine started out publically stating his happiness for this situation and supporting it, during 1999 in particular he has been outspoken against both it and at times Schumacher.
In 2000, Rubens Barrichello swapped from the Stewart team (which became Jaguar) with Irvine at Ferrari, to partner Michael. This was an inevitable move, not least because Irvine had, during Michael's absence due to injury in 1999, made some disparaging remarks about him. Barrichello came to the team announcing that he was not a number two to Schuey, which many people found hard to believe. In confident style Michael stated that the driver who proved fastest would be team number one. Di Montezemolo clarified the situation by stating that the team had a number "1A" and a number "1B" driver.
For the 2006 season Felippo Massa joined as Michael's new teammate, with Barrichello moving to the Honda team.
The most successful of Formula 1 teams, Ferrari have won constructor's championships in the folowing years: 1961, 1964, 1975, 1976, 1977, 1979, 1982 and 1983. They have won driver's championships with Alberto Ascari in 1952 & 1953, Juan Manuel Fangio in 1956, Mike Hawthorn in 1958, Phil Hill in 1961, John Surtees in 1964 and Niki Lauda in 1975 & 1977. They last won the championship in 1979 with Jody Scheckter and are desperately trying to regain it once again.
You can buy Ferrari caps, clothes and merchandise online. Worldwide shipping and credit card ordering are available. Click here to go to the secure online store.
1999
The 1999 car was the 45th racing car built by Ferrari to race in the championship. It was named the F399 by virtue of the fact it had a 3 litre displacement and that the year was 1999. For some years up until 1996 the team had been using a V12 engine, but regulation changes in 1996 restricted maximum engine displacement to 3000cc, down form 3500cc. The V10 layout was proven to be optimum for this size and all teams including Ferrari began using 10 cylinder engines. This continued until F1 rules mandated V8 engines from the 2006 season.
1999 Car (Ferrari F399)
Chassis: Carbon fibre composite monocoque
Drive: Rear
Transmission: Ferrari electronically controlled semi-automatic sequential
Gears: 7 forward, 1 reverse
Suspension: Double wishbone pushrod activated inboard torsion spring
Brakes: Ventialted carbon discs
Wheels: BBS 13" diameter magnesium alloy
Tyres: Bridgestone
Engine
Model: Ferrari 048
Displacement: 2997cc
Cylinders: 10 in 80 degree V layout
Valves: 40 (4 per cylinder, 2 inlet, 2 exhaust)
Power: Over 800bhp
Fuel System: Magnetti Marelli digital electronic injection
Ignition System: Magnetti Marelli static electronic ignition
Dimensions
Length: 4387mm
Width: 1795mm
Height: 961mm
Wheelbase: 3000mm
Front track: 1490mm
Rear Track: 1405mm
Gross Weight: 600kg (includes driver, water and lubricant)





http://www.mschumacher.com/ferrari.html 

Formula 1

Year Position Points Championship
1991 12th (=) 4 F1 World Championship
1992 3rd 53 F1 World Championship
1993 4th
52 F1 World Championship
1994 1st 92 F1 World Championship
1995 1st 102 F1 World Championship
1996 3rd 59 F1 World Championship
1997 2nd (DQ) 78 F1 World Championship
1998 2nd 86 F1 World Championship
1999 5th (Injured) 44 F1 World Championship
2000 1st 108 F1 World Championship
2001 1st 123 F1 World Championship
2002 1st 144 F1 World Championship
2003 1st 93 F1 World Championship
2004 1st 148 F1 World Championship
2005 3rd
62 F1 World Championship
2006 2nd 121 F1 World Championship

Sports Car

http://www.mschumacher.com/history.html

Year Position Championship
1990 DNF
5th (=)
German Touring Car Championship
Sports-Prototype World Championship
1991 DNF
9th (=)
German Touring Car Championship
Sports-Prototype World Championship

Single Seater

Year Position Championship
1988 1st
2nd
6th
German Formula König Championship
European Formula Ford 1600 Championship
German Formula Ford 1600 Championship
1989 2nd (*) German Formula 3 Championship
1990 1st
DQ

German Formula 3 Championship
European Formula 3 Cup
1991 2nd All-Japan Formula 3000 Championship
Sports Car 



Karting

http://www.mschumacher.com/history.html


Year Position Championship
1984 1st German Junior Kart Championship
1985 1st
2nd
German Junior Kart Championship
Junior World Kart Championship
1986 3rd
2nd
3rd
German Senior Kart Championship
European Kart Championship (North Zone)
European Kart Championship Final
1987 1st
2nd
1st
German Senior Kart Championship
European Kart Championship (North Zone)
European Kart Championship Final

Formula 1






http://www.mschumacher.com/history.html
The Belgian Grand Prix of 1991 at Spa was Michael's debut in the world's top racing series.  His lucky break came as a result of Bertrand Gachot being imprisoned for spraying CS gas into a London taxi driver's face. Qualifying 7th, he unfortunately retired on the first lap from this race with clutch failure of his Jordan-Ford. Although Eddie Jordan wished to sign Michael to the team, Schumacher was advised by Weber to act cautiously, as Jordan was to use factory Yamaha power the following year. They suspected this engine might prove to be second class and they were proved correct.
Subsequent to this Michael moved to the Benetton team, replacing Roberto Moreno. He competed in five more grand prix that season with Nelson Piquet as team mate. In 1992 Schumacher was partnered with Martin Brundle and his first victory was 1 year after his debut at Spa. During 1993 Ricardo Patrese partnered Michael, that being Patrese's last year in F1. Michael's second win came at the 1993 Portuguese GP.
In the 1994 season with an under powered Ford Zetec V8 he took his first Driver's Championship, after the death of Ayrton Senna at Imola. It came after a season of several run-ins with the FIA and he was disqualified from the British and Belgian Grands Prix. Michael was also put under a two race ban during the Italian and Portuguese GP that year. The race bans were a result of not adhering to a black flag (driver disqualified) at Silverstone that year. Instead of coming in, he continued on to win the race - the team had hoped that a later appeal would overturn the disqualification and hence keep the victory he obtained. The disqualification was a result of Michael overtaking Damon Hill on the parade lap, a seemingly psychological manoeuvre. In a controversial last round at the Australian GP Michael entered leading Damon Hill by one point. On the 36th lap Schumacher made an unbecoming mistake and banged the wall, damaging his rear suspension. He made it back on the track and as Damon Hill came to pass him on the next corner, Michael turned in on the Williams car. Hill's front suspension was badly damaged and both cars were out of the race. Hence Michael gained the crown.
The 1995 season was just as successful. Schumacher now had Renault power, to match the Williams and he dominated the season. It was marred however by several collisions between himself and Hill. In a particularly stupid overtaking manoeuvre Hill took them both out of the British GP near the start of the race. Having taken 9 GP wins, Michael finished the season to take his second Championship.

The 1996 season saw Michael move to Ferrari with a reported salary of $30 million He stated the need for a new challenge as his reasoning, it being to return Ferrari to the pinnacle of motorsport. Eddie Irvine moved from Jordan to become his team mate in the same year. The Ferrari F310 car had poor handling and it was a testament to Michael's ability that he managed to gain three wins. One of his wins, at the Spanish GP of that year was a wet race and is regarded as one of the best drives ever. His method of attaining time from the car resulted in somewhat flamboyant and uncharacteristic driving, with oversteering et al. With a lack of competitors Hill finally managed to take the world championship.
With Damon Hill being dumped from Williams in 1997, Michael's main rival became former CART champion Jacques Villeneuve. The Ferrari was more reliable and a somewhat less than spectacular early season for Villeneuve allowed Michael to provide a challenge. He took 5 GP wins and at the last race of the season Michael was ahead in the championship by just one point. Mid way through leading the race in Jerez, Schumacher's lap times began to drop off and concern was raised about the condition of his car. As Villeneuve came to pass on a corner, Michael turned in on him. His wheel banged the Canadian's sidepod but the Williams seemed undamaged. Michael wound up in a gravel trap and was out of the race, with Villeneuve finishing third to take the title. In a decision by the FIA Schumacher was disqualified from the whole of the season as punishment for his manoeuvre in that race.
In 1998 the McLaren's dominating the season convincingly and Michael was the only driver to come near them to provide a challenge. With the Ferrari improving significantly throughput the season and being particularly faster in the second half, Michael gained 6 wins and 5 other podiums. With the later outlawed mini sidepod wings the Ferrari's took an historic 1-2 at the Italian GP at Imola that year.
Michael's accident at the British GP in 1999 ended his chances of taking the title in that year. Prior to that it looked very probable that he would take it. Looking back on the season and the relative performances of McLaren and Ferrari it seems likely he would have done so. The fact that Irvine was so close to Hakkinen in the championship at the end, surely indicates that Schumacher would have had it wrapped up long before, had he been able to compete. However he returned to drive the second two races of the season and astounded the paddock with his speed, leaving the pack behind. Excuses from drivers such as Coulthard and Irvine included that he'd had a nice rest at home and they were tired out after a full season of races.
Michael regained the F1 Driver's title in 2000 and then won it every year up to and including 2004. In 2005 and 2006 the streak ended with the Ferrari cars' pace outdone by Renault, whose driver Fernando Alonso took the title in both years. Michael retired as a driver at the end fo the 2006 season, as the most successful F1 driver ever. He then took up a position as consultant to



Ferrari

Racing History

he Beginning
Michael Schumacher started out his racing career in the same way as all the great drivers, in karting.  At four years old his father built him a kart and soon after enrolled him in the local kart club Kerpen Horrom. Michael's problem was that in Germany the regulations stated the minimum permissible age to obtain a kart license was 14. To get around this he obtained a Luxembourg license (obtainable from the age of 12). However in 1983 he obtained his German license and the year after he won the German Junior Kart Championship. From 1985 Schumacher drove for Eurokart dealer Adolf Neubert and once again took the title.

In 1989 Michael signed with Willi Weber, whose team WTS he would drive for during 1989 and 1990 in the Formula 3 Championship. Weber paid the costs for both seasons (approximately 1 million DM). In the 1989 season Karl Wendlinger was champion, with Michael finishing 3rd behind Heinz-Harald Frentzen.

During 1990 and 1991 Schumacher moved into sports car racing, instead of the more usual step up to Formula 3000. Many managers believed this would block his progression to Formula 1, but Weber believed that exposure to professional press conferences and dealing with the cars of 700bhp would be beneficial.

http://www.mschumacher.com/history.html 

Amazon.com: Michael Schumacher: The Whole Story (9781844254484): Christopher Hilton: Books

Amazon.com: Michael Schumacher: The Whole Story (9781844254484): Christopher Hilton: Books: "- تم الإرسال باستخدام شريط أدوات Google"