compare


multiple possible
to


Marc Gené

personalia

Spanish
29 March 1974 (47)
Bill Aston (29 March 1900)
Geoff Duke (29 March 1923)
Gary Brabham (29 March 1961)

statistics

0 (0%)
0 (0%)
0 (0%)
0 (0%)
5th (2003 Italian Grand Prix)
5th (2003 Italian Grand Prix)
4
36
36
5 (0.1 points per race avg)
1738
0 (0%)
0 (0%)
13 (36.1%)
1999 Australian Grand Prix
2004 British Grand Prix

about Marc Gené

Marc Gené i Guerrero (born 29 March 1974) is a Spanish professional racing driver. He is best known as a tester for Williams and Ferrari in Formula One, Minardi Formula One driver and factory driver for Peugeot's Le Mans team, with which he won the 2009 24 Hours of Le Mans. His brother Jordi is also a racing driver, competing in the WTCC for SEAT.

He had 36 starts in Formula One, mostly through two seasons with the Minardi team, with which he scored a sixth-place finish at the attrition-filled 1999 European Grand Prix.

Starting from the 2010 season, Gené commented on Formula One races for Spanish television on Antena 3. In 2013 he became an expert analyst for Sky Sport F1 HD in Italy.


source: Wikipedia

seasons

1999, 2000, 2003, 2004,

finishing positions

grid positions

wins

# event constructor

pole positions

# event constructor

teams & teammates

season teammate
1999 Luca Badoer
Stéphane Sarrazin
Minardi compare 1999
2000 Gastón Mazzacane
Minardi compare 2000
2003 Ralf Schumacher
Juan Pablo Montoya
Williams compare 2003
2004 Ralf Schumacher
Juan Pablo Montoya
Antônio Pizzonia
Williams compare 2004

news

Officially, it all started 44 years ago - but that's not true at all. Within just two years of its founding, Williams Grand Prix Engineering was the shiny, new irresistible (down)force of Formula 1, but its rise begs the old question: 'how many nights does it take to be an overnight sensation?'<br>Eight long years of turmoil, tragedy, of missed and wasted opportunity, of false starts and ...

read on

The Spaniard is adamant that contemporary F1 machinery is a step above anything the sport has had before – with cars faster and more powerful than ever.<br>But Sainz believes there is a disconnect between how spectacular F1 cars feel to drive and how they look on television.<br>He reckons that footage of cars from the 1990s, which were several seconds slower, looks faster than machinery from now ...

read on

Link to or share this page

share or save

Marc Gené

Social media


Copy link

just click on the link and then copy it so you can use it on another website.