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The 1989 Formula One season was the 40th FIA Formula One World Championship season. It commenced on March 26, 1989 and ended on November 5 after sixteen races. Alain Prost won his third Drivers' World Championship, and his McLarenmarker team were Constructors' champions.


Pre-season

Technical and rules changes

  • Turbocharged engines had been banned at the end of 1988, as they were felt to be making the sport dangerous, not to mention expensive.
  • In response to the above, a number of new teams were expected to entered the series, and there would be 39 drivers now competing for 26 spots on the starting grid. A one-hour Pre-Qualifying session was instituted, in order to render Qualifying itself manageable. Not all teams were required to Pre-Qualify, and the group of teams required to do so was revised at the halfway point of the season.
    • At the start of the season, new (Onyx) or returning (Brabham) teams had to pre-qualify, along with two Osellas and Zakspeeds and single EuroBrun. Four teams who had run single car in 1988 had to run one car in pre-qualifying at the beginning: Dallara, Coloni, Rial and AGS.
    • At the halfway of the season, Alex Caffi in the 2nd Dallara, both Brabhams and Volker Weidler in the Rial (although he had never got out of pre-qualifying in the 1st half of the season and was soon replaced during the 2nd half of the Season by Pierre-Henri Raphanel) moved up, whilst Gabriele Tarquini's AGS (although he had scored a point for his team), both Larrousse Cars and Roberto Moreno's Coloni, which had only qualify three times and never finished a Grand Prix in the 1st half of 1989 were demoted.


  • Another new regulation decreed by FISA was that, in the interest of safety, the driver's feet must be situated behind the front axle-line. Designers, not thinking of the driver's comfort, simply designed smaller and more cramped cockpits.The problem was first highlighted at the first round, the Brazilian Grand Prix, with focus on the Ross Brawn designed Arrows cars. Both drivers, Derek Warwick and Eddie Cheever, suffered severe cramping and felt the new regulations were in fact making it more dangerous, with Cheever saying that "if (he) got sideways ... (he) simply cannot correct with the steering wheel" due to his lanky frame.


Team and Driver Changes



Race-by-Race

Race One: Brazil

The climate as the Formula One circus arrived at Jacarepagua was one of much optimism in what many saw as a new age, with many revelling in the brutal and much more appealing sounds of the V10 and V12 engines. Brazil proved to be an excitement filled race, and dramatic too. Qualifying had a few surprises, with Riccardo Patrese scoring a front row position next to the home favorite, world champion Ayrton Senna. Williams and Renaultmarker were both surprised by the position, but both highly pleased with Thierry Boutsen qualifying fourth alongside the high powered Ferrari of Berger.

The race started with a bang, as Senna's hopes at a home grand prix victory were dashed as he squeezed Berger a little too much. Senna went on to finish two laps down whilst Berger retired on the spot.

Double world champion Alain Prost's McLaren had been having problems all weekend, and when his two stop strategy was ruined by a clutch failure, he knew he had to continue the race on one set of tires. He finished second. Nigel Mansell secured a surprising win for the Scuderia, with no problems despite ongoing gearbox faults all weekend and winter testing. The final step of the podium was taken by local Maurício Gugelmin.

Race Two: San Marino

At Imola, "normal service" was resumed. McLaren settled on the front row of the grid and stayed that way for the race, with Mansell's Ferrari retiring midway with gearbox issues. Gerhard Berger, despite showing promise by setting the fastest time in the wet Friday qualifying, suffered a brake problem and careered off the track at Tamburello at high speed, forcing the race to be stopped after the third lap. Berger miraculously survived with just a broken rib, shoulder bone and burns to his back and hands. He gave a thumbs up and the race was restarted not too long after. Senna went on to win with Prost second. Patrese's engine failed and Boutsen was disqualified (but he got his 4th position back in an appeal), so the third place was taken by the Benetton Ford of Alessandro Nannini.

After the Grand Prix, Prost seemed disgruntled and said he wished to not make a comment on the race, other than that "orders were not respected". Senna refused to comment on the matter. Before the race at Monaco, Prost said he wanted "nothing to do with (Senna)" and refused to speak with him.

Race Three: Monaco

With Berger out, there was 29 cars in qualifying instead of 30, because Ferrari didn't have a replacement driver. Senna had scored his third pole of the season, with the number 2 car of Prost again alongside. March introduced their new 1989 design. Senna went on to win by almost a whole minute over Prost while Stefano Modena secured a valuable third for the rekindled Brabham team (which effectively was the result that allowed Brabham to avoid prequalifying in the second half of the season, Modena however failed to scored any points in any other Grand Prix in 1989), while Michele Alboreto secured his first points since leaving Ferrari for Tyrrell.

Race Four: Mexico

At Mexico, Gerhard Berger made a return despite continued pain in his fingers. However, transmission and gearbox problems forced the Ferraris to retire from point-scoring positions for the third race straight. While they lamented their results, McLaren and Senna took a third win on the trot by a differing choice of tires. Prost's choice sent him down the order to fifth. Patrese was second for Williams, while Alboreto doubled his efforts in Monaco by scoring third. Gabriele Tarquini was able to bring his barely-prequalified AGS home in sixth for a well-celebrated point.

Race Five: United States

The United States Grand Prixmarker had a new destination, this time in the hot desert of Phoenix, Arizona. It was a new place, but the same old dirty and dusty street circuits. Senna made the most of his skill in the wet and scored another pole, Prost again playing second fiddle by over a second.

However, Senna suffered an electric problem when leading the race, and Prost took the victory. Williams ended up being the only team to finish with both cars as the dirty track and unforgiving concrete walls ended six races, with the heat and dust cutting out many more. One driver, Nannini, even suffered from driver fatigue and had to retire, with the Ferrari V12s cutting out from identical alternator failures. Patrese's second gave him third place in the championship, while Prost took the lead. An ecstatic Cheever celebrated his and his team's first podium of the season at his own home grand prix. The Brabhams, on the other hand, continued their lacklustre return, both drivers retiring with worn-out brakes.

Race Six: Canada

The Canadian Grand Prix was run in wet conditions and provided many retirements, but also a new winner. Senna was comfortably leading with only three laps to go when engine problems forced him to retire, handing Boutsen his first victory. Patrese came home second to make it a 1-2 finish for Williams, the first time a team other than McLaren had achieved this since Ferrari in Monza the previous year. Andrea de Cesaris picked up third for Dallara.

Race Seven: France

In his home racemarker, Prost took pole and won convincingly, while fellow Frenchman Jean Alesi made his debut for the Tyrrell team, replacing Alboreto despite his two strong results. This proved to pay off as Alesi secured a fourth place finish (having run second at one stage). Nigel Mansell ended Ferrari's run of retirements with a secure second while Patrese was third. Swedemarker Stefan Johansson also scored the Onyx team's first points. Senna, meanwhile, was forced to retire early on with a differential problem.

The race had to be restarted when, on the first lap, Gugelmin caused a major first corner accident when he lost control of his March, flew into the air and landed on Mansell's rear wing. Luckily, no one was hurt and all drivers managed to take the restart.

Race Eight: Great Britain

The British Grand Prix proved much the same - McLaren front row, Senna retiring, and Prost winning. Mansell finished second in his home race to please the British fans, whose Mansellmania coupled with the tifosi made for hysteria. Nannini finished third while both Minardis scored points.

At this, the halfway point of the championship, Prost's lead over Senna had increased to 20 points. Despite much talk, he downplayed the thought of a third championship. "I don't want to start talking about the championship, getting into all that," he said, "but I'm much happier now, yes. Motivated again. I've had no engine problems since Mexico, which is nice, and also I'm pleased to see Ferrari getting more competitive: both Nigel and Gerhard can win races and that can only help me."

Race Nine: Germany

In Germany, however, Senna's bad luck ended after scoring a treble - pole, fastest lap and the win. Prost suffered gearbox troubles, while Berger's pointless season continued with a tire puncture robbing him of a possible podium. Mansell picked up a third place and mused everyone's thoughts: "If any of the circuits in the world is ideal for McLaren-Honda, it's Hockenheimmarker."

Race Ten: Hungary

The dirty Hungaroringmarker provided an almost gripless practice and qualifying, that eventually led to the first non-McLaren pole position of the year - Riccardo Patrese made a Senna-like performance with a 0.31 gap between himself and Senna himself. Another surprise was the equally impressive Alex Caffi, who scored third with a time less than a second slower than that of Patrese - in a car that had been notoriously midfield. The Ferraris, however, suffered badly. Mansell was over two seconds off Patrese's time of an impressive 1:19.7, whilst Berger constantly complained of gear shift troubles - even asking the team to change the gearbox pre-race, which they didn't.

This eventually cost him a point scoring position, as the gearbox went on to fail. Countering this was Mansell's impressive 12th-to-first race, even overtaking Senna in the area he excelled most, lapping back markers - an impressive move on a track notorious for mediocre and unpassable races. He went on to compare the race to his win at Silverstone two years earlier and dedicated it to the late Enzo Ferrari, a year after the Old Man's death. Caffi's race was the exact counter-point of Mansell's - despite a strong start he finished a lonely seventh, earning no points. Senna finished nearly half a minute behind Mansell in second, while Prost again suffered problems and finished fourth. Patrese retired from the lead and Boutsen finished third.

Race Eleven: Belgium

A wet Spamarker showcased Senna's wet weather skills at their best. 'Magic' (Senna's nickname during the wet) shone that day to give him another win despite engine troubles that also befell Prost with Mansell in third saying that problems like that he could certainly use - he finished less than two seconds behind Senna.

Race Twelve: Italy

The Italian Grand Prix sealed the end of two things: Gerhard Berger's terrible season (he scored a second place on both the grid and in the race) and Prost's relationship with McLaren. Having become progressively distanced from the team due to his conflict with Senna, he announced his switch to Ferrari for 1990, and after inheriting the race win when Senna retired from the lead late on, he proceeded to give the trophy he had won to the tifosi. Ron Dennis' usual composure was shattered and he hurled his trophy at the driver's feet, storming off. Prost later said it was an unsatisfactory win. Boutsen inherited third for Williams.

Race Thirteen: Portugal

The World Championship was virtually decided in the thirteenth round at Estorilmarker, as Prost finished second to Berger and Senna retired in controversial circumstances when he collided with Mansell, who had illegally reversed in the pit-lane and ignored the resultant black disqualification flags. Mansell was subsequently banned from the next race.

This was Prost's twelfth points finish of the season, which meant that he now had to drop points as only the eleven best points finishes counted, but he still led by 24 points with three races left.

Johansson finished a fine third for the struggling Onyx team (a result that meant they did not have to go through pre-qualifying in the first half of 1990), marveling at the car's performance on a low-grip track and speaking of optimism for Spain, while Pierluigi Martini qualified fifth and finished in that position, but led for one lap, the only time in the Minardi team's 21-year history that it led a Grand Prix. The new Williams, however, suffered near-simultaneous and identical motor blow-outs. Up until then they looked promising.

Race Fourteen: Spain

Senna kept the Championship alive in Spain by taking pole position and leading throughout, beating Berger by almost half a minute. Prost drove a cautious race and finished third, dropping more points, but it meant that Senna had to win both remaining races to have any chance of beating the Frenchman to the title. Meanwhile, Alesi scored another strong fourth place for the Tyrrell team.

Race Fifteen: Japan

Then the Formula One circus arrived at Suzukamarker, Japan for the now infamous penultimate round for the championship. Prost, after saying he would not leave the door open for his teammate, who he felt had made far too many risky moves on him.

Senna took pole, but Prost beat him away from the grid and led by 1.4 seconds by the end of the first lap. By lap 15, however, Senna was all over the back of Prost's McLaren after moving through both Williams and Benettons. He whittled down Prost's 5 second lead to just under a second by lap 30, but the latter pulled a few seconds ahead by the 35th lap. By the end of lap 46, with 7 to go, the gap was just over a second. Senna, further back then he had been earlier in the race, made a move on Prost in the chicane before the start-finish straight. True to his word, Prost closed the gap and the two skidded into the escape road and both engines stalled. Prost had won the championship and jumped from his car. Senna, however, got a push from the marshals and returned to the track.

He worked his way past both Williams and the Benettons again, to take a three second victory. However, his altercation with Prost seven laps earlier meant he had missed the chicane, and not completed the lap. He was disqualified and Nannini reveled in his first grand prix victory. The new Williams FW13s finished second and third, putting them five points ahead of the Ferrari team in the race for second.

McLaren went to appeal the decision. With the matter hanging in the air, Senna went on record saying it was a plot and conspiracy against him by FIA and FISA president Jean Marie Balestre who he said favored Alain Prost. Senna would comment again on the matter after sealing his 1991 championship, reiterating his belief that he had been unfairly treated.

Race Sixteen: Australia

The final round at Adelaide saw the race run under heavy rain. Prost elected to withdraw at the end of the first lap in such torrentially wet conditions and would score no points. Senna, who still had a slim chance of winning the championship, pending the appeal, saw no choice but to race. By lap ten, he had over 30 seconds to the Williams pair and counting. Instead of relaxing, he continued to push in poor visibility. On lap 13, he ran into the rear of Brundle's Brabham and sealed the championship for Prost. The Williams scored a double podium finish with Boutsen winning, despite being a strong proponent of not starting in such conditions.

The Australian Grand Prix was overshadowed by the ongoing controversy surrounding the Japanese race, but once the appeals had been considered, Prost was crowned the champion for the third time.

Drivers and Constructors

The following teams and drivers competed in the 1989 FIA Formula One World Championship.

Entrant Constructor Chassis Engine Tyre No Driver Test Driver(s)
Honda Marlboro McLaren McLarenmarker MP4/5 Honda RA109A 3.5 V10 1 Ayrton Senna Emanuele Pirro
Jonathan Palmer
2 Alain Prost
Tyrrell Racing Organisation Tyrrell 017B
018
Ford DFR 3.5 V8 3 Jonathan Palmer n/a
4 Michele Alboreto
Jean Alesi
Johnny Herbert
Canon Williams Team Williams FW12C
FW13
Renaultmarker RS1 3.5 V10 5 Thierry Boutsen Mark Blundell
6 Riccardo Patrese
Motor Racing Developments Brabham BT58 Judd EV 3.5 V8 7 Martin Brundle n/a
8 Stefano Modena
Arrows Grand Prix International Arrows A11 Ford DFR 3.5 V8 9 Derek Warwick n/a
Martin Donnelly
10 Eddie Cheever
Camel Team Lotus Lotus 101 Judd CV 3.5 V8 11 Nelson Piquet Martin Donnelly
12 Satoru Nakajima
Leyton House March Racing Team March 881
CG891
Judd EV 3.5 V8 15 Maurício Gugelmin Bruno Giacomelli
16 Ivan Capelli
Osella Squadra Corse Osella FA1M89 Ford DFR 3.5 V8 17 Nicola Larini n/a
18 Piercarlo Ghinzani
Benetton Formula Ltd Benetton B188
B189
Ford DFR 3.5 V8
Ford HBA4 3.5 V8
19 Alessandro Nannini Johnny Dumfries
Johnny Herbert
 Gary Brabham
20 Johnny Herbert
Emanuele Pirro
BMS Scuderia Italia Dallara F189 Ford DFR 3.5 V8 21 Alex Caffi n/a
22 Andrea de Cesaris
Minardi Team SpA Minardi M188B
M189
Ford DFR 3.5 V8 23 Pierluigi Martini Paolo Barilla
Paolo Barilla
24 Luis Perez Sala
Ligier Loto Ligier JS33 Ford DFR 3.5 V8 25 René Arnoux n/a
26 Olivier Grouillard
Scuderia Ferrari SpA SEFAC Ferrari 640 Ferrari Ferrari 035/5 3.5 V12 27 Nigel Mansell Roberto Moreno
Gianni Morbidelli
JJ Lehto

28 Gerhard Berger
Larrousse Calmels
Equipe Larrousse
Lola LC88B
LC89
Lamborghini 3512 3.5 V12 29 Yannick Dalmas n/a
Éric Bernard
Michele Alboreto
30 Philippe Alliot
Coloni SpA Coloni FC188B
C3
Ford DFR 3.5 V8 31 Roberto Moreno n/a
32 Pierre-Henri Raphanel
Enrico Bertaggia
EuroBrun Racing EuroBrun ER188B
ER189
Judd CV 3.5 V8 33 Gregor Foitek n/a
Oscar Larrauri
West Zakspeed Racing Zakspeed 891 Yamaha OX88 3.5 V8 34 Bernd Schneider n/a
35 Aguri Suzuki
Moneytron Onyx Formula One Onyx ORE-1 Ford DFR 3.5 V8 36 Stefan Johansson n/a
37 Bertrand Gachot
JJ Lehto
Rial Racing Rial ARC2 Ford DFR 3.5 V8 38 Christian Danner n/a
Gregor Foitek
Bertrand Gachot
39 Volker Weidler
Pierre-Henri Raphanel
Automobiles Gonfaronaise Sportive AGS JH23B
JH24
Ford DFR 3.5 V8 40 Gabriele Tarquini n/a
41 Joachim Winkelhock
Yannick Dalmas


Race schedule

Round Race Date Location
1 Brazilian Grand Prixmarker March 26 Jacarepaguámarker
2 San Marino Grand Prixmarker April 23 Imolamarker
3 Monaco Grand Prix May 7 Monacomarker
4 Mexican Grand Prix May 28 Hermanos Rodriguezmarker
5 United States Grand Prix June 4 Phoenixmarker
6 Canadian Grand Prixmarker June 18 Circuit Gilles Villeneuvemarker
7 French Grand Prixmarker July 9 Paul Ricardmarker
8 British Grand Prixmarker July 16 Silverstonemarker
9 German Grand Prixmarker July 30 Hockenheimringmarker
10 Hungarian Grand Prixmarker August 13 Hungaroringmarker
11 Belgian Grand Prixmarker August 27 Spa-Francorchampsmarker
12 Italian Grand Prixmarker September 10 Monzamarker
13 Portuguese Grand Prix September 24 Estorilmarker
14 Spanish Grand Prixmarker October 1 Jerezmarker
15 Japanese Grand Prix October 22 Suzukamarker
16 Australian Grand Prixmarker November 5 Adelaidemarker


1989 Calendar

Rd. Grand Prix Pole Position Fastest Lap Winning Driver Constructor Report
1 Brazilian Grand Prixmarker Ayrton Senna Riccardo Patrese Nigel Mansell Ferrari Report
2 San Marino Grand Prixmarker Ayrton Senna Alain Prost Ayrton Senna McLarenmarker-Honda Report
3 Monaco Grand Prix Ayrton Senna Alain Prost Ayrton Senna McLarenmarker-Honda Report
4 Mexican Grand Prix Ayrton Senna Nigel Mansell Ayrton Senna McLarenmarker-Honda Report
5 United States Grand Prix Ayrton Senna Ayrton Senna Alain Prost McLarenmarker-Honda Reportmarker
6 Canadian Grand Prixmarker Alain Prost Jonathan Palmer Thierry Boutsen Williams-Renaultmarker Report
7 French Grand Prixmarker Alain Prost Maurício Gugelmin Alain Prost McLarenmarker-Honda Report
8 British Grand Prixmarker Ayrton Senna Nigel Mansell Alain Prost McLarenmarker-Honda Report
9 German Grand Prixmarker Ayrton Senna Ayrton Senna Ayrton Senna McLarenmarker-Honda Report
10 Hungarian Grand Prixmarker Riccardo Patrese Nigel Mansell Nigel Mansell Ferrari Report
11 Belgian Grand Prixmarker Ayrton Senna Alain Prost Ayrton Senna McLarenmarker-Honda Report
12 Italian Grand Prixmarker Ayrton Senna Alain Prost Alain Prost McLarenmarker-Honda Report
13 Portuguese Grand Prix Ayrton Senna Gerhard Berger Gerhard Berger Ferrari Report
14 Spanish Grand Prixmarker Ayrton Senna Ayrton Senna Ayrton Senna McLarenmarker-Honda Report
15 Japanese Grand Prix Ayrton Senna Alain Prost Alessandro Nannini Benetton-Ford Report
16 Australian Grand Prixmarker Ayrton Senna Satoru Nakajima Thierry Boutsen Williams-Renaultmarker Report


1989 Constructors Championship final standings

Place Constructor Chassis Engine Tyre Points Wins Podiums Poles
1 McLarenmarker-Honda MP4/5 Honda RA109E 141 10 18 15
2 Williams-Renaultmarker FW12C
FW13
Renault RS1 77 2 11 1
3 Ferrari 640 Ferrari 035/5 59 3 9
4 Benetton-Ford B188
B189
Ford DFR
Ford HBA1
39 1 4
5 Tyrrell-Ford 017B
018
Ford DFR 16 1
6 Lotus-Judd 101 Judd CV 15
7 Arrows-Ford A11 Ford DFR 13 1
8 Dallara-Ford F189 Ford DFR 8 1
9 Brabham-Judd BT58 Judd EV 8 1
10 Minardi-Ford M188B
M189
Ford DFR 6
11 Onyx-Ford ORE-1 Ford DFR 6 1
12 March-Judd 881
CG891
Judd EV 4 1
13 Ligier-Ford JS33 Ford DFR 3
14 Rial-Ford ARC2 Ford DFR 3
15 AGS-Ford JH23B
JH24
Ford DFR 1
16 Lola-Lamborghini LC88B
LC89
Lamborghini 3512 1
17 Euro Brun-Judd ER188B
ER189
Judd CV
18 Osella-Ford FA1M89 Ford DFR
19 Zakspeed-Yamaha 891 Yamaha OX88
20 Coloni-Ford FC188B
C3
Ford DFR


1989 Drivers Championship final standings

Pos Driver BRA

SMR

MON

MEX

USAmarker

CAN

FRA

GBR

GER

HUN

BEL

ITA

POR

ESP

JPN

AUS

Points
1 Alain Prost 2 2 2 5 1 Ret 1 1 2 4 2 1 2 3 Ret Ret 76 (81)
2 Ayrton Senna 11 1 1 1 Ret 7 Ret Ret 1 2 1 Ret Ret 1 DSQ Ret 60
3 Riccardo Patrese 15 Ret 15 2 2 2 3 Ret 4 Ret Ret 4 Ret 5 2 3 40
4 Nigel Mansell 1 Ret Ret Ret Ret DSQ 2 2 3 1 3 Ret DSQ EX Ret Ret 38
5 Thierry Boutsen Ret 4 10 Ret 6 1 Ret 10 Ret 3 4 3 Ret Ret 3 1 37
6 Alessandro Nannini 6 3 8 4 Ret DSQ Ret 3 Ret Ret 5 Ret 4 Ret 1 2 32
7 Gerhard Berger Ret Ret INJ Ret Ret Ret Ret Ret Ret Ret Ret 2 1 2 Ret Ret 21
8 Nelson Piquet Ret Ret Ret 11 Ret 4 8 4 5 6 DNQ Ret Ret 8 4 Ret 12
9 Jean Alesi 4 Ret 10 9 5 4 Ret Ret 8
10 Derek Warwick 5 5 Ret Ret Ret Ret 9 6 10 6 Ret Ret 9 6 Ret 7
11 Eddie Cheever Ret 9 7 7 3 Ret 7 DNQ 12 5 Ret DNQ Ret Ret 8 Ret 6
12 Stefan Johansson DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ Ret Ret DSQ 5 DNPQ Ret Ret 8 DNPQ 3 DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ 6
13 Michele Alboreto 10 DNQ 5 3 Ret Ret Ret Ret Ret Ret 11 DNPQ DNQ DNPQ 6
14 Johnny Herbert 4 11 14 15 5 DNQ Ret DNQ 5
15 Pierluigi Martini Ret Ret Ret Ret Ret Ret Ret 5 9 Ret 9 7 5 Ret 6 5
16 Maurício Gugelmin 3 Ret Ret DNQ Ret Ret NC Ret Ret Ret 7 Ret 10 Ret 7 7 4
17 Andrea de Cesaris 13 10 13 Ret 8 3 DNQ Ret 7 Ret 11 Ret Ret 7 10 Ret 4
18 Stefano Modena Ret Ret 3 10 Ret Ret Ret Ret Ret 11 Ret DNQ 14 Ret Ret 8 4
19 Alex Caffi DNPQ 7 4 13 Ret 6 Ret DNPQ Ret 7 Ret 11 Ret Ret 9 Ret 4
20 Martin Brundle Ret Ret 6 9 Ret DNPQ DNPQ Ret 8 12 Ret 6 8 Ret 5 Ret 4
21 Satoru Nakajima 8 NC DNQ Ret Ret DNQ Ret 8 Ret Ret DNQ 10 7 Ret Ret 4 3
22 Christian Danner 14 DNQ DNQ 12 4 8 DNQ DNQ DNQ DNQ DNQ DNQ DNQ 3
23 Emanuele Pirro 9 11 Ret 8 10 Ret Ret Ret Ret 5 2
24 René Arnoux DNQ DNQ 12 14 DNQ 5 Ret DNQ 11 DNQ Ret 9 13 DNQ DNQ Ret 2
25 Jonathan Palmer 7 6 9 9 Ret 10 Ret Ret 13 14 Ret 6 10 Ret DNQ 2
26 Olivier Grouillard 9 DSQ Ret 8 DNQ DNQ 6 7 Ret DNQ 13 Ret DNQ Ret Ret Ret 1
27 Gabriele Tarquini 8 Ret 6 7 Ret Ret DNQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ 1
28 Luis Perez-Sala Ret Ret Ret DNQ Ret Ret DNQ 6 DNQ Ret 15 8 12 Ret Ret DNQ 1
29 Philippe Alliot 12 Ret Ret NC Ret Ret Ret Ret Ret DNPQ 16 Ret 9 6 Ret Ret 1
NC Ivan Capelli Ret Ret 11 Ret Ret Ret Ret Ret Ret Ret 12 Ret Ret Ret Ret Ret 0
NC Éric Bernard 11 Ret 0
NC Bertrand Gachot DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ 13 12 DNQ Ret Ret Ret DNQ DNQ 0
NC Nicola Larini DSQ 12 DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ Ret DNPQ Ret DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ Ret DNPQ Ret Ret Ret 0
NC Martin Donnelly 12 0
NC Roberto Moreno DNQ DNQ Ret DNQ DNQ Ret DNQ Ret DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DSQ Ret DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ 0
NC Piercarlo Ghinzani DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ Ret DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ Ret DNPQ Ret 0
NC Bernd Schneider Ret DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ Ret DNPQ 0
NC Jyrki Järvilehto DNPQ Ret DNPQ Ret 0
NC Yannick Dalmas DNQ Ret DNQ DNQ DNQ DNQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ 0
NC Pierre-Henri Raphanel DNPQ DNPQ Ret DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNQ DNQ DNQ DNQ DNQ DNQ 0
NC Paolo Barilla Ret 0
NC Gregor Foitek DNQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNQ 0
NC Volker Weidler DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DSQ DNQ 0
NC Aguri Suzuki DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ 0
NC Joachim Winkelhock DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ 0
NC Enrico Bertaggia DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ 0
NC Oscar Larrauri DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ DNPQ 0
Pos Driver BRA

SMR

MON

MEX

USAmarker

CAN

FRA

GBR

GER

HUN

BEL

ITA

POR

ESP

JPN

AUS

Points




Place Driver Number Points Wins Podiums Poles
1 Alain Prost 2 76 (81) 4 11 2
2 Ayrton Senna 1 60 6 7 13
3 Riccardo Patrese 6 40 6 1
4 Nigel Mansell 27 38 2 6
5 Thierry Boutsen 5 37 2 5
6 Alessandro Nannini 19 32 1 4
7 Gerhard Berger 28 21 1 3
8 Nelson Piquet 11 12
9 Jean Alesi 4 8
10 Derek Warwick 9 7
11 Eddie Cheever 10 6 1
12 Stefan Johansson 36 6 1
13 Michele Alboreto 29 6 1
14 Johnny Herbert 4 5
15 Pierluigi Martini 23 5
16 Maurício Gugelmin 15 4 1
17 Andrea de Cesaris 22 4 1
18 Stefano Modena 8 4 1
19 Alex Caffi 21 4
20 Martin Brundle 7 4
21 Satoru Nakajima 12 3
22 Christian Danner 38 3
23 Emanuele Pirro 20 2
24 René Arnoux 25 2
25 Jonathan Palmer 3 2
26 Olivier Grouillard 26 1
27 Gabriele Tarquini 40 1
28 Luis Perez-Sala 24 1
29 Philippe Alliot 30 1
30 Ivan Capelli 16 0
31 Éric Bernard 29 0
32 Bertrand Gachot 39 0
33 Nicola Larini 17 0
34 Martin Donnelly 9 0
Roberto Moreno 31 0
Piercarlo Ghinzani 18 0
Bernd Schneider 34 0
Jyrki Järvilehto 37 0
Yannick Dalmas 41 0
Pierre-Henri Raphanel 39 0
Paolo Barilla 23 0
Gregor Foitek 38 0
Volker Weidler 39 0
Aguri Suzuki 35 0
Joachim Winkelhock 41 0
Oscar Larrauri 33 0


References




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