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F1 constructor - Rial




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about Rial

Rial is a German producer of light alloy wheels and rims, and was a Formula One constructor competing in the 1988 and 1989 seasons. Founded in the 1970s as a wheel rim producer, the company was bought by Günter Schmid, ex-owner of the ATS wheels company in 1987. Schmid followed the same strategy as he had at ATS, advertising the Rial wheel brand by entering Formula One as a constructor. Rial participated in 32 Grands Prix, entering a total of 48 cars. They scored six championship points, finishing a highest of ninth in the constructors championship in 1988. After leaving Formula One at the end of the 1989 season, the Rial Racing division was closed, and the company did not race again. Rial continues to manufacture wheels and rims from its factory in Fußgönheim.

source: Wikipedia


1988, 1989,

finishing positions

grid positions

driver championships

constructor championships


# event driver

pole positions

# event driver

drivers who drove for Rial

# driver
1 Andrea de Cesaris
2 Christian Danner
3 Volker Weidler
4 Pierre-Henri Raphanel
5 Gregor Foitek
6 Bertrand Gachot

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Rial news

During the opening run of Wednesday’s test session at the Yas Marina Circuit, wheel covers were fitted to the rear wheels of Lando Norris’s McLaren car that featured LED lights.
Norris completed only one flying lap using the LED light wheel covers before returning to the pits, after which they were removed for his subsequent running.
It nevertheless served as a taste of future technology ...

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Following a vote at the F1 Commission on Monday, the matter drew universal support from all parties.
Although the plan still needs formal approval by the FIA's World Motor Sport Council before being put in the rule book, this should be a formality.
F1 CEO Stefano Domenicali welcomed the move, which he felt would deliver an added entertainment factor for fans.
"We are excited by this new ...

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After running effectively the same weekend format since knockout qualifying was introduced in 2006 - with the exception of elimination qualifying's two-race stint in 2016, and the two-day weekend at Imola last year - F1 is finally on the cusp of a major change in approach.
It marks the culmination of years of discussions over possible format changes. F1 pushed for the introduction of a reverse ...

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F1 considered introducing reverse grid sprint races to replace qualifying at select events through the 2020 season, only for the move to be blocked following opposition from Mercedes.
The series' bosses said following the dramatic Italian Grand Prix at Monza that they would be revisiting the idea for 2021, having seen the impact of the fastest cars sitting further down the order following a red ...

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Carlos Sainz's car was fitted with the new design at Mugello for a brief run at the start of FP1.
The nose is very similar to the design pioneered by Mercedes, with a narrow main structure, and narrow under nose pillars. The cape is also positioned higher.
The nose change has forced McLaren to conduct a new crash test, and it will have to make a decision about which direction it wants to go ...

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Hamilton charged to the 93rd pole position of his F1 career after dominating all three stages of qualifying at the Circuit de Spa-Francorchamps, beating teammate Valtteri Bottas by 0.511 seconds in Q3.
It continued Hamilton's impressive form at the start of the 2020 season, with the six-time world champion already enjoying a 37-point lead over Red Bull's Max Verstappen at the top of the ...

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The Spa-Francorchamps is traditionally one of the lower-downforce circuits of the year, only eclipsed by Monza, which often requires a bespoke aerodynamics package to make the most of the car down the litany of straights.
Spa, however, has a few more lower-speed sections, requiring a little more downforce than Monza throughout the lap.
This means that aero packages for the circuit nestled ...

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The team brought a modified floor and front and rear wings for the British GP, aimed in part at improving performance in slower speed corners.
Hot track temperatures and gusty winds made it hard to gather accurate data on the new parts. However, Seidl said the overall verdict was that they made a difference. Sainz was sixth in FP2, although he was flattered by the red flag that spoiled the soft ...

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Team principal Andreas Seidl explained that the team had "specific issues that we want addressed" with the new package, particularly with its performance in lower-speed sections.
While low-speed performance is less of a consideration at Silverstone, which contains a plethora of high-speed areas, the team has also tried to boost the overall downforce output of the car to maximise the speed at ...

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The team’s 2020 challenger has some ‘anomalies’ that it is trying to get on top of, after failing to deliver the form that it hoped would allow it to challenge Mercedes for the championship.
While both Max Verstappen and Alex Albon are bracing themselves for it taking some time for Red Bull to get on top of everything, they both hope that new parts brought to Silverstone will at least ...

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