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David Coulthard

David Coulthard


27 March 1971 (48)
Gregor Foitek (27 March 1965)


13 (5.3%)
62 (25.1%)
12 (4.9%)
0 (0%)
535 (2.2 points per race avg)
690 ) (6.2%)
0 (0%)
78 (31.6%)
1994 Spanish Grand Prix
2008 Brazilian Grand Prix

about David Coulthard

David Marshall Coulthard, (; born 27 March 1971), known as DC, is a British former Formula One racing driver turned presenter, commentator and journalist. He was runner-up in the 2001 Formula One World Drivers' Championship, driving for McLaren.

Coulthard began karting at the age of eleven and achieved early success before progressing to car racing in the British Formula Ford Championship and the Formula 3000 series. He first drove in Formula One with Williams F1 in the 1994 season succeeding the late Ayrton Senna. The following year he won his first Grand Prix in Portugal, and then for the 1996 season he moved to McLaren. After winning two races in the 1997 season, he finished 3rd in the World Drivers' Championship in the 1998 season.

He won five races throughout 1999 and 2000 before finishing 2nd in the Drivers' Championship to Michael Schumacher in 2001. Two more victories followed between 2002 and 2003 before he left McLaren at the end of 2004. He moved to Red Bull in 2005 and secured their first podium a year later. Coulthard retired from Formula One racing at the end of 2008.

After retiring from Formula One Coulthard continued working with Red Bull as a consultant and joined the BBC as a commentator and pundit for their coverage of Formula One. He returned to active motorsports in 2010 joining Mücke Motorsport in the Deutsche Tourenwagen Masters and retired at the end of 2012. Coulthard has also participated in the Race of Champions, finishing runner-up in the Drivers' Cup in 2008, and winning the competition in 2014. Since 2016 he has worked as a commentator and analyst for Channel 4 after they took over the BBC's terrestrial television rights.

source: Wikipedia


1994, 1995, 1996, 1997, 1998, 1999, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2008,

finishing positions

grid positions

teams & teammates

season teammate
1994 Damon Hill
Ayrton Senna
Nigel Mansell
Williams compare 1994
1995 Damon Hill
Williams compare 1995
1996 Mika Häkkinen
McLaren compare 1996
1997 Mika Häkkinen
McLaren compare 1997
1998 Mika Häkkinen
McLaren compare 1998
1999 Mika Häkkinen
McLaren compare 1999
2000 Mika Häkkinen
McLaren compare 2000
2001 Mika Häkkinen
McLaren compare 2001
2002 Kimi Räikkönen
McLaren compare 2002
2003 Kimi Räikkönen
McLaren compare 2003
2004 Kimi Räikkönen
McLaren compare 2004
2005 Christian Klien
Vitantonio Liuzzi
Red Bull compare 2005
2006 Christian Klien
Robert Doornbos
Red Bull compare 2006
2007 Mark Webber
Red Bull compare 2007
2008 Mark Webber
Red Bull compare 2008


The Scotsman, who won 13 grands prix in a Formula 1 career that spanned from 1994 to 2008, will take over from Paddy Hopkirk after he had been in the role since 2017.<br>Coulthard had been widely tipped for the role, which he will fulfil alongside his current broadcasting commitments for Channel 4 and his involvement with the new W Series.<br><br>Read Also:<br><br>Aston Martin Autosport BRDC Award ...

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Williams is in the midst of one of its worst-ever seasons, sitting 10th and last in the constructors’ standings heading into the summer break with just four points scored in 2018 so far. Lance Stroll’s eighth place finish in Azerbaijan has been its only appearance in the points of the year, while Stroll and teammate Sergey Sirotkin have dropped out of Q1 together in six of the 12 races so ... ...

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Coulthard, who is now a TV commentator, spoke to after his runs in Red Bull and LMP2 machinery about Zandvoort’s suitability for a return to the Formula 1 calendar.Over 110,000 fans packed into the Dutch venue, and here’s what an impressed DC had to say… ...

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