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Teodorico Fabi (born 9 March 1955) is an Italian former racing driver. He competed in Formula One and sports car racing, and claimed pole position in his rookie year at the 1983 Indianapolis 500. Teo is the older brother of former Formula One driver Corrado Fabi.

Teo Fabi
NationalityItaly Italian
BornTeodorico Fabi
(1955-03-09) 9 March 1955 (age 63)
Milan, Italy
Championship titles
1975 European Karting Championship champion
1978 New Zealand Formula Pacific champion
1977 European Formula Ford 1600 champion
1983 Pocono IndyCar 500 winner
1991 World Sportscar Championship champion
Awards
1983 Indianapolis 500 Rookie of the Year
1983 Champ Car World Series Rookie of the Year
Formula One World Championship career
Active years1982, 1984 - 1987
TeamsToleman, Brabham, Benetton
Entries71 (64 starts)
Championships0
Wins0
Podiums2
Career points23
Pole positions3
Fastest laps2
First entry1982 South African Grand Prix
Last entry1987 Australian Grand Prix
Champ Car career
106 races run over 10 years
Years active1983-1984, 1988-1990, 1992-1996
Team(s)Forsythe Racing (1983-1984, 1995)
Porsche Motorsports (1988-1990)
Newman-Haas Racing (1992)
Hall VDS Racing (1993)
Hall Racing (1994)
PacWest Racing (1996)
Best finish2nd - 1983
First race1983 Kraco Dixie 200 (Atlanta)
Last race1996 Bosch Spark Plug Grand Prix (Nazareth)
First win1983 Domino's Pizza 500 (Pocono)
Last win1989 Red Roof Inns 200 (Mid-Ohio)
Wins Podiums Poles
5 12 9

At the 1984 Indianapolis 500, Fabi became the last active Formula One driver to race at the event until Fernando Alonso in 2017.[1]

Contents

Early racingEdit

Fabi was European Karting Champion in 1975 and followed that up with the European Formula Ford 1600 title in 1977.

Open wheel racingEdit

Formula car racingEdit

European Formula ThreeEdit

Fabi competed in European Formula Three in 1978 for Forti Corse in a March-Toyota. He contested seven races for wins at Circuit Zolder, Dijon-Prenois and Autodromo Vallelunga Piero Taruffi. He finished fourth in points with 45.

European Formula TwoEdit

Fabi then competed in European Formula Two in 1979 for March Racing in a March 792-BMW. His best finish was second at Circuit Park Zandvoort. He scored 13 points overall.

Fabi returned to the series in 1980 for the ICI Roloil Racing Team in a March 802-BMW. He scored three wins, at the Jim Clark Rennen at Hockenheimring, the Eifelrennen at Nürburgring and the Preis Baden-Württemberg at Hockenheimring. He qualified on pole at the Grote Prijs van België Formel 2 at Circuit Zolder and the Preis Baden-Württemberg at Hockenheimring, and set fastest lap in the latter on the way to a victory. Fabi ended the season third in points, with 38 points.

Formula OneEdit

Fabi moved to Formula One in 1982, driving the No. 36 Candy Toleman TG181C-Hart 415T. The team had only qualified twice the previous year, and the season got off to a difficult start when the season-opening South African Grand Prix was disrupted by a drivers' strike. Under pressure from Toleman manager Alex Hawkinge, Fabi was the only driver to break the strike (Jochen Mass took no part from the start). His place was then jeopardised when Candy switched support to Tyrrell, but he saw out the season. The TG181C was uncompetitive and the team largely focused on lead driver Derek Warwick. This resulted in Fabi only qualifying for six races out of a possible 14. He qualified for the San Marino Grand Prix, due to the FISA–FOCA war which meant that only 14 cars attempted to qualify for the race. In the race Fabi finished seventh, eight laps down. Fabi qualified for the Belgian Grand Prix, starting and finishing twenty-first. He then failed to qualify at the Monaco Grand Prix before skipping both the Detroit Grand Prix and the Canadian Grand Prix. He failed to qualify at the German Grand Prix and the Caesars Palace Grand Prix. His best finish in the remaining races was twentieth at the Austrian Grand Prix, and he left Formula One at the end of the season.

Fabi's Indy car season in 1983 rekindled Formula One teams' interest. With help from Italian dairy company Parmalat, which insisted on having an Italian driver in the team, he joined MRD International in 1984 to drive the No. 2 MRD International Brabham BT53-BMW M12 as the number two driver to reigning World Champion Nelson Piquet. He also continued to drive in the CART/PPG World Series for Forsythe Racing and missed three Grands Prix. In those races his younger brother, Corrado Fabi, drove in his place. The mixed approach led to disappointing results in both categories and mid-season saw Fabi decide to concentrate solely on Formula One. Prior to the change, Fabi's best finish was ninth at the 1984 French Grand Prix and his best start was a sixth at the South African Grand Prix. His performances improved, including a strong run at Italian Grand Prix where he ran second behind Piquet in the first half of the race before retiring with engine failure, the major problem for Brabham during the year. Fabi scored points on three occasions, with a best finish of third at the Detroit Grand Prix and was twelfth in points with nine.

 
Fabi during practice for the 1985 European Grand Prix

Brabham dropped Fabi for 1985 and he initially struggled to find a team. His profile in Italy allowed him to rejoin Toleman (now heavily sponsored by the Benetton Group) when they belatedly joined the championship at the Monaco Grand Prix. Fabi drove the No. 19 Toleman Motorsports Group Toleman TG185-Hart 415T. The season got off to a late start because Toleman had lost their supply of tyres when Michelin pulled out of F1 at the end of 1984. They could not access Goodyear tyres and Pirelli would not supply them as they had broken a contract with the Italian company in mid-1984 and gone with Michelin. Benetton bought both Toleman and the Spirit team and transferred Spirit's Pirelli contract to Toleman. The late start meant the TG185 was never truly reliable, but Fabi's speed lead to the marque's only pole position, at the German Grand Prix, at the new Nürburgring. Fabi's race was ruined when a slipping clutch meant he was well down the order at the end of the first lap. The team failed to score any points and Fabi only finished twice (even these races were disrupted by mechanical problems). In 1980, World Champion Alan Jones, who also used a Hart engine in his Haas Lola, late in the season described it as "sending a boy to do a man's job" in F1 against the likes of Renault, Ferrari, BMW, Honda and TAG-Porsche. Fabi's best finish was twelfth at the Italian Grand Prix and he would again go unranked due to not scoring points.

Fabi drove for Benetton Formula in the No. 19 Benetton B186-BMW M12 after Toleman were fully taken over before the season to become Benetton, with powerful (1,400 bhp (1,044 kW; 1,419 PS) qualifying) engines, and talented young Austrian Gerhard Berger joining. The Benetton was fast but fragile with difficult Pirelli tyres and Fabi often qualified better than he raced. He managed pole position at the Austrian Grand Prix and the Italian Grand Prix but his best finish was fifth at the Spanish Grand Prix. He gain a reputation for being most competitive on faster circuits and struggling on slower, more technical courses. Both pole positions were at the two fastest circuits on the 1986 calendar, the Österreichring and the Autodromo Nazionale Monza. He ended the season fifteenth in points.

Fabi returned to Benetton Formula in 1987 to drive the No. 19 B187-Ford Cosworth GBA V6 and was joined by Thierry Boutsen. While the package was not as fast, it was more consistent, allowing him to score points on five occasions. The Ford V6 suffered from unreliability early in the season due to the use of higher turbo boost in an effort to keep up with the Honda-powered cars from Williams and Lotus and the TAG-engined McLarens. When the boost was reduced from around mid-year, reliability returned but speed was sacrificed. Fabi had a best finish of third, at the Austrian Grand Prix, held at one of Fabi's favourite tracks, the Österreichring. During the season Benetton signed young Italian charger Alessandro Nannini, for the 1988 season to partner Boutsen. In Fabi's final Formula One race, at the Australian Grand Prix, he took his frustration of not being able to find a drive for 1988 out on Boutsen, spending many laps deliberately blocking his teammate and not letting himself be lapped despite the blue flags and orders from the team to move over. When Boutsen confronted Fabi after the race, the Italian angrily told him to "come back and see me when you have a pole position". (Boutsen was third in this race, and ended his career following the 1993 season with three wins and one pole position). Fabi ended the season ranked a career-best ninth.

Fabi competed in 71 Formula One Grands Prix. He scored three pole positions, two fastest laps and two thirds in his career, scoring a total of 23 points.

Indy car racingEdit

Champ Car World SeriesEdit

Fabi joined the CART/PPG World Series in 1983 for Forsythe Racing in the No. 33 Skoal Bandit March 83C-Cosworth DFX. He made his Indy car debut at the Kraco Dixie 200 at Atlanta International Speedway, starting ninth and finishing twentieth after retiring after 41 laps due to suspension failure. At the Indianapolis 500 Fabi qualified on pole with a track record speed of 207.395 mph for four laps, and a one-lap record of 208.049 mph. In the process he became the first rookie to qualify on the pole position since Walt Faulkner in 1950. He led 23 of the first 47 laps before retiring during his second pit stop due to a broken fuel filter. Fabi was credited with twenty-sixth place and won the rookie of the year award. Fabi then qualified with pole position at the Dana Rex Mays Classic at the Wisconsin State Fairgrounds Park Speedway and finished fourth. He won the Domino's Pizza 500 at Pocono International Raceway and then the Escort Radar Warnings 200 at Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course. He moved into second place in the championship behind veteran Al Unser, Sr.. He then won the Cribari Wines 300K at Laguna Seca Raceway and the championship was decided at the season-ending Miller High Life 150 at Phoenix International Raceway Fabi won pole position, led 138 of 150 laps and won the race to score 22 points. Unser finished fourth for 16 points and took the championship. Fabi won the series' rookie of the year award.

In 1984 Fabi returned with Forsythe Racing in their No. 33 Skoal Bandit March 84C-Cosworth DFX. He qualified third at the Toyota Grand Prix of Long Beach and was second at the Dana Jimmy Bryan 150 at Phoenix International Raceway. He was eighteenth and nineteenth due to a crash at Long Beach and a blown engine at Phoenix. At the Indianapolis 500 Fabi qualified fourteenth and retired in twenty-fourth place due to a fuel system failure after 104 laps and leading for 14 laps. His best finish was third at the Stroh's/G.I. Joe's 200 at Portland International Raceway. Following the Budweiser Cleveland Grand Prix Fabi left Indy car racing to concentrate on the Formula One season. Fabi ended his partial season twenty-fifth in points.

Fabi returned to Indy car racing in 1988 with Porsche Motorsports in their No. 8 Quaker State March 88P-Porsche Indy V8. The Porsche engine was less competitive than the Ilmor-Chevrolet and Cosworth engines. Despite the setbacks Fabi managed a best finish of fourth at the Bosch Spark Plug Grand Prix at Pennsylvania International Raceway. Fabi's return to the Indianapolis 500 was also a disappointment as he qualified seventeenth and finished thirtieth after losing a wheel after 30 laps. He ended the season ranked tenth with 44 points.

In 1989 Fabi drove the No. 8 Quaker State March 89P-Porsche Indy V8. The engine and team began to compete regularly for wins with Fabi qualifying on pole at the Budweiser/G.I. Joe's 200 at Portland International Raceway and the Red Roof Inns 200 at Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course where he led for 71 of 84 laps to get what would be his last Indy car victory. The engine also began to be competitive on the ovals, as highlighted by a second at the Marlboro 500 at Michigan International Speedway and a third at the Pocono 500 at Pocono International Raceway. At the Indianapolis 500 Fabi qualified thirteenth and again finished thirtieth after retiring due to ignition problems after 23 laps. After his Mid-Ohio victory Fabi moved into third place in points. At the final two races of the season, the Firestone Indy 225 at Pennsylvania International Raceway and the Champion Spark Plug 300K at Laguna Seca Raceway, Fabi retired due to handling issues at Nazareth and a crash at Laguna Seca. At the end of the season he was fourth with 141 points.

Fabi returned with Porsche Motorsports in 1990 to drive their No. 4 Foster's-Quaker State March 90P-Porsche Indy V8. Prior to the start of the season Porsche was going to build an all carbon fibre chassis with their constructor, March Engineering. In January, Porsche's competitors voted against the use of the car and as a result Porsche had to use the year-old March 89P chassis.[2] Fabi qualified seventh at the Toyota Grand Prix of Long Beach on the but finished tenth. A new March 90P was used at the Indianapolis 500 and Fabi started twenty-third and retired in eighteenth due to transmission problems after 162 laps. Fabi later qualified on pole position for the Texaco/Havoline Grand Prix of Denver.He led one lap but crashed after seven laps and finished twenty-seventh. Fabi achieved a best finish of third, at the Marlboro Grand Prix at the Meadowlands, at Meadowlands Sports Complex, and ended the season fourteenth in points. At the end of the season Porsche withdrew from Indy car racing so Fabi moved to the World Sportscar Championship in 1991 and won the championship.

In 1992 Fabi drove at the ITT Automotive Grand Prix of Detroit at Belle Isle Park to substitute for Mario Andretti who suffered injuries at the Indianapolis 500. He drove for Newman-Haas Racing in their No. 2 Texaco Havoline/K Mart Lola T92/00-Ford Cosworth XB. He qualified third and finished sixth.

Fabi moved to Hall VDS Racing for 1993 in the No. 8 Pennzoil Lola T93/00-Ilmor-Chevrolet Indy V8 265C, achieving a best finish of fourth at the Toyota Grand Prix of Long Beach. After the race Fabi was third in points, 10 points out of the lead behind Nigel Mansell and Mario Andretti. At the Indianapolis 500 Fabi started seventeenth and finished ninth. After Long Beach his best finish was sixth, at the Marlboro 500, at Michigan International Speedway. Fabi ended up eleventh with 64 points.

For 1994 Fabi drove for the re-organized Hall Racing (VDS Racing withdrew from the team following 1993) in the No. 11 Pennzoil Reynard 94i-Ilmor Indy V8. During the season Fabi's best finishes were a trio of thirds, at the ITT Automotive Grand Prix of Detroit, the Marlboro 500 at Michigan International Speedway and the Texaco/Havoline 200 at Road America. Fabi qualified twenty-fourth for the Indianapolis 500 and finished seventh, his best result in the race. He was ninth in points with 79.

In 1995 Fabi returned with Forsythe Racing in the No. 33 Combustion Engineering/Indeck Reynard 95i-Ford Cosworth XB. He had a best finish of third, at the Toyota Grand Prix of Long Beach]]. At the Indianapolis 500 Fabi started fifteenth and finished eighth. Fabi won pole at the Miller Genuine Draft 200 at the Milwaukee Mile, led for 27 laps but finished fourth, two laps down. At the New England 200 at New Hampshire Motor Speedway Fabi qualified second and led for 42 laps, only to finish twelfth, four laps down. He also started second at the Marlboro 500 at Michigan International Speedway, and finished fourth. He ended the season ninth with 83 points.

Fabi was unable to get a car to drive for 1996 as Forsythe Racing hired Indy Lights driver Greg Moore. He was to drive for PacWest Racing in their No. 18 Motorola Reynard 96i-Ford Cosworth XD to replace Mark Blundell, who was injured at the IndyCar Rio 400 at Autódromo de Jacarepaguá. He did compete in the Toyota Grand Prix of Long Beach and the Bosch Spark Plug Grand Prix at Nazareth Speedway. In both races he qualified nineteenth, and finished eighteenth at Long Beach. Blundell returned for the U.S. 500 at Michigan International Speedway and Fabi was withdrawn from the car. Fabi scored no points for the first time in his career and finished thirty-sixth.

Sports car racingEdit

Can-AmEdit

Fabi competed in Can-Am in 1981 for Newman Freeman Racing in their No. 6 Budweiser March 817-Chevrolet V8. He took four wins, at Mosport Park (twice), Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course and Laguna Seca Raceway. He finish second in points with 456 points.[3]

World Sportscar ChampionshipEdit

Fabi began competing in the World Sportscar Championship in 1980 for Scuderia Lancia Corse in the No. 51 Lancia Beta Monte Carlo-Lancia 1.4L Turbo I4 for the Group 5 class at the 24 Hours of Le Mans with Hans Heyer and Bernard Darniche. In the race, the car started twenty-sixth but retired after six laps with oil pump failure.

He returned to the series in 1982 for Martini Racing in the No. 51 Lancia LC1-Lancia 1.4L Turbo I4. Fabi would win the 1000km of Nürburgring at the Nürburgring with Michele Alboreto and Riccardo Patrese. Fabi also competed in the Group 6 class of the 24 Hours of Le Mans in the same car with Alboreto and Rolf Stommelen. The car qualified fourth but finished thirty-fourth after retiring on their ninety-second lap due to engine failure. He ended the season ranked fourth with 66 points.

In 1983 Fabi drove the No. 4 Martini Porsche 956 in the No. 4 Lancia LC2-Ferrari 268C 2.6L Turbo V8. He won the 1000km of Imola at the Autodromo Dino Ferrari with Hans Heyer. The team eventually had involvement from Lancia and the car became a Lancia LC2-Lancia 268C 2.6L Turbo V8 and he drove this car in the 24 Hours of Le Mans with Michele Alboreto and Alessandro Nannini in the C Class. The car started second but finished forty-sixth after retiring after 27 laps with gearbox failure. Fabi then drove the team's second car, No. 5 which started fourth and finished thirty-sixth after retiring after 121 laps due to fuel pressure problems. Fabi's win at Imola did not count towards the World Endurance Championship for Drivers and as a result he was unranked in the championship.

After the 1990 IndyCar season proved to be a backward step he returned to the series in 1991 with Tom Walkinshaw Racing/Silk Cut Jaguar in the No. 34 Jaguar XJR-12 and Jaguar XJR-14. Fabi won the Castrol BRDC Empire Trophy at the Silverstone Circuit with Derek Warwick. At the 24 Hours of Le Mans in the team's Jaguar XJR-12-Jaguar 7.4L V12 with Bob Wollek and Kenny Acheson for the C2 class. In the race the car started twenty-seventh and finished third with 358 laps complete. Fabi went on to win the World Endurance Championship for Drivers with 86 points.

Fabi competed in the 24 Hours of Le Mans for Toyota Team Tom's in the No. 8 Toyota TS010-Toyota RV10 3.5L V10 with Jan Lammers and Andy Wallace in the C1 Class. They started fourth and finished eighth, with 331 laps completed, and fifth in class. Fabi ended the season twenty-seventh in points with eight points.

1993 24 Hours of Le MansEdit

The 1993 24 Hours of Le Mans was held without a championship for points to go to after the collapse of the World Sportscar Championship and as a result the race was run as a standalone event. Fabi drove for Peugeot Talbot Sport in their No. 1 Peugeot 905 Evo 1B-Peugeot SA35 3.5L V10 with Thierry Boutsen and Yannick Dalmas in the C1 Class. They started and finished second overall, with 374 points, and were also second in class.

Racing recordEdit

Complete European Formula Two Championship resultsEdit

(key) (Races in bold indicate pole position; races in italics indicate fastest lap)

Year Entrant Chassis Engine 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 Pos. Pts
1979 March Engineering March 792 BMW SIL
Ret
HOC
6
THR
Ret
NÜR
14
VAL
Ret
MUG
4
PAU
Ret
HOC
Ret
ZAN
2
PER
4
MIS
11
DON
Ret
10th 13
1980 ICI Racing Team March 802 BMW THR
7
HOC
1
NÜR
1
VAL
Ret
PAU
Ret
SIL
4
ZOL
Ret
MUG
3
ZAN
3
PER
8
MIS
Ret
HOC
1
3rd 38

Complete Formula One resultsEdit

(key) (Races in bold indicate pole position; races in italics indicate fastest lap)

Year Entrant Chassis Engine 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 WDC Pts
1982 Candy Toleman Motorsport Toleman TG181B Hart 415T 1.5 L4t RSA
DNQ
BRA
DNQ
NC 0
Toleman TG181C USW
DNQ
SMR
NC
BEL
Ret
MON
DNPQ
DET CAN NED
DNQ
GBR
Ret
FRA
Ret
GER
DNQ
AUT
Ret
SUI
Ret
ITA
Ret
CPL
DNQ
1984 MRD International Brabham BT53 BMW M12/13 1.5 L4t BRA
Ret
RSA
Ret
BEL
Ret
SMR
Ret
FRA
9
MON CAN DET
3
DAL GBR
Ret
GER
Ret
AUT
4
NED
5
ITA
Ret
EUR
Ret
POR 12th 9
1985 Toleman Group Motorsport Toleman TG185 Hart 415T 1.5 L4t BRA POR SMR MON
Ret
CAN
Ret
DET
Ret
FRA
14
GBR
Ret
GER
Ret
AUT
Ret
NED
Ret
ITA
12
BEL
Ret
EUR
Ret
RSA
Ret
AUS
Ret
NC 0
1986 Benetton Formula Ltd Benetton B186 BMW M12/13 1.5 L4t BRA
10
ESP
5
SMR
Ret
MON
Ret
BEL
7
CAN
Ret
DET
Ret
FRA
Ret
GBR
Ret
GER
Ret
HUN
Ret
AUT
Ret
ITA
Ret
POR
8
MEX
Ret
AUS
10
15th 2
1987 Benetton Formula Ltd Benetton B187 Ford Cosworth GBA 1.5 V6t BRA
Ret
SMR
Ret
BEL
Ret
MON
8
DET
Ret
FRA
5
GBR
6
GER
Ret
HUN
Ret
AUT
3
ITA
7
POR
4
ESP
Ret
MEX
5
JPN
Ret
AUS
Ret
9th 12

Driver did not finish the Grand Prix, but was classified as he completed over 90% of the race distance.

Complete 24 Hours of Le Mans resultsEdit

Year Class No Tyres Car Team Co-Drivers Laps Pos. Class
Pos.
1980 Gr.5 51 P Lancia Beta Monte Carlo
Lancia 1.4L Turbo I4
  Scuderia Lancia Corse   Hans Heyer
  Bernard Darniche
6 DNF DNF
1982 Gr.6 51 P Lancia LC1
Lancia 1.4L Turbo I4
  Martini Racing   Michele Alboreto
  Rolf Stommelen
92 DNF DNF
1983 C 4 D Lancia LC2
Ferrari 268C 2.6L Turbo V8
  Martini Lancia   Michele Alboreto
  Alessandro Nannini
27 DNF DNF
1991 C2 34 G Jaguar XJR-12
Jaguar 7.4L V12
  Silk Cut Jaguar
  Tom Walkinshaw Racing
  Bob Wollek
  Kenny Acheson
358 3rd 3rd
1992 C1 8 G Toyota TS010
Toyota RV10 3.5L V10
  Toyota Team Tom's   Jan Lammers
  Andy Wallace
331 8th 5th
1993 C1 1 M Peugeot 905 Evo 1B
Peugeot SA35 3.5L V10
  Peugeot Talbot Sport   Thierry Boutsen
  Yannick Dalmas
374 2nd 2nd

CART World Series resultsEdit

(key) (Races in bold indicate pole position)

Year Team Chassis Engine 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 Rank Points
1983 Forsythe Racing March 83C Cosworth DFX ATL
20
INDY
26
MIL
4
CLE
3
MCH
15
ROA
15
POC
1*
RIV
2
MDO
1*
MCH
3
CPL
25
LAG
1*
PHX
1*
2nd 146
1984 Forsythe Racing March 84C Cosworth DFX LBH
18
PHX
19
INDY
24
MIL
12
POR
3
MEA
27
CLE
13
MCH ROA POC MDO SAN MCH PHX LAG CPL 25th 15
1988 Porsche Motorsports March 88P Porsche Indy V8 PHX
7
LBH
24
INDY
28
MIL
9
POR
7
CLE
24
TOR
10
MEA
18
MCH
25
POC
24
MDO
8
ROA
8
NAZ
4
LAG
10
MIA
21
10th 44
1989 Porsche Motorsports March 89P Porsche Indy V8 PHX
6
LBH
27
INDY
30
MIL
3
DET
4
POR
4
CLE
4
MEA
9
TOR
4
MCH
2
POC
4
MDO
1*
ROA
2
NAZ
16
LAG
19
4th 141
1990 Porsche Motorsports March 89P Porsche Indy V8 PHX
24
LBH
10
14th 33
March 90P INDY
18
MIL
12
DET
24
POR
7
CLE
13
MEA
3
TOR
15
MCH
24
DEN
27
VAN
16
MDO
19
ROA
25
NAZ
11
LAG
7
1992 Newman-Haas Racing Lola T92/00 Ford Cosworth XB SRF PHX LBH INDY DET
6
POR MIL NHA TOR MCH CLE ROA VAN MDO NAZ LAG 21st 8
1993 Hall VDS Racing Lola T93/00 Ilmor-Chevrolet Indy V8 265C SRF
9
PHX
5
LBH
4
INDY
9
MIL
9
DET
22
POR
25
CLE
8
TOR
14
MCH
6
NHA
16
ROA
8
VAN
8
MDO
24
NAZ
11
LAG
8
11th 64
1994 Hall Racing Reynard 94i Ilmor Indy V8 SRF
7
PHX
26
LBH
9
INDY
7
MIL
17
DET
4
POR
26
CLE
9
TOR
8
MCH
4
MDO
21
NHA
20
VAN
18
ROA
4
NAZ
6
LAG
5
9th 79
1995 Forsythe Racing Reynard 95i Ford Cosworth XB MIA
16
SRF
13
PHX
7
LBH
3
NAZ
7
INDY
8
MIL
4
DET
7
POR
23
ROA
9
TOR
4
CLE
19
MCH
4
MDO
17
NHA
12
VAN
19
LAG
9
9th 83
1996 PacWest Racing Reynard 96i Ford Cosworth XD MIA RIO SRF LBH
18
NAZ
16
500
Wth
MIL DET POR CLE TOR MCH MDO ROA VAN LAG 36th 0

Indianapolis 500Edit

Year Chassis Engine Start Finish Team
1983 March 83C Cosworth DFX 1 26 Forsythe Racing
1984 March 84C Cosworth DFX 14 24 Forsythe Racing
1988 March 88P Porsche Indy V8 17 28 Porsche Motorsports
1989 March 89P Porsche Indy V8 13 30 Porsche Motorsports
1990 March 90P Porsche Indy V8 23 18 Porsche Motorsports
1993 Lola T93/00 Ilmor-Chevrolet Indy V8 265C 17 9 Hall/VDS Racing
1994 Reynard 94i Ilmor Indy V8 24 7 Hall Racing
1995 Reynard 95i Ford Cosworth XB 15 8 Forsythe Racing

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ SportsCentre. 28 May 2017. TSN.
  2. ^ Joseph Siano (April 30, 1990). "A Disallowed Chassis Stalling Porsche Indy Team". The New York Times. Retrieved June 13, 2014.
  3. ^ "Can-Am 1981". Retrieved June 15, 2014.

SourcesEdit