Results and Standings
Nico Hülkenberg joins Renault Sport Formula One™ Team with an impressive racing career ahead of his eye-opening Formula 1 debut in 2010, with championship titles secured in Formula BMW, A1GP and the GP2 Series. Nico also achieved a pole position in his rookie F1 season and won at Le Mans on his debut, with Porsche in 2015. 2017 Nico was announced as a Renault Sport Formula One™ Team driver for 2017 in October 2016 and he will make his race debut for the team at the season-opening Australian (...)
Renault F1 Team consists of the Renault R.S.19 chassis, developed and manufactured in Enstone (United Kingdom), whilst the Renault E-Tech 19 power unit is developed in Viry-Châtillon (France).
Castrol, one of the world’s leading lubricant brands, has a proud heritage of innovation and fuelling the dreams of pioneers.
The Renault Sport Academy was launched by Renault Sport Racing and Renault Sport Formula One Team in February 2016, tasked with continuing Renault’s rich heritage of developing young driver talent, with the aspiration of finding future Renault F1 Team World Champions.
Record-breaking is in the DNA of New Mégane R.S. Trophy-R, which combines Renault’s passion for motorsport, technology and fun into one exciting driving package. True to those genes, the new R.S. Trophy-R – driven by Laurent Hurgon – shattered his previous lap times to set a new FWD Nürburgring record of 7:40.10 in May 2019, and then went on to do it all again a few months later, also taking the fastest lap time for a FWD production car at Belgium’s iconic Spa Francorchamps circuit in July with a lap time of 2’48”338. The two records perfectly exemplify the R.S. Spirit that continues to drive us forward.
This radical version of New MÉGANE R.S. TROPHY has been designed with aerodynamic and technical efficiency in mind, underpinned by a total focus on improving performance. The foundation was a design tested by both computerised fluid dynamics and a wind tunnel to ensure the front-rear balance was optimal and that aerodynamic drag was minimised from the very beginning.
The Mégane R.S. Trophy has always been the ultimate manifestation of Renault Sport’s technology and this latest incarnation is no exception. Every detail has been refined to reduce weight and add speed with control, from the Supercap battery – which shaves 7kg off the weight – to the Brembo® calipers on the customised 355mm bimaterial brake discs – designed to dissipate heat on the (...)
Renault’s passion for motorsports from its very inception manifests itself in the new Mégane R.S. Every detail has been honed by our engineers and test drivers on the track, from the reinforced roadholding and exceptional braking, to the optional steering wheel paddles and F1-style launch control. Efficiency and reliability have been tested under the most extreme conditions, and are constantly monitored by onboard (...)
The Mégane GT-Line takes its inspiration from Renault’s long-standing passion for motorsports. Renault Sport’s engineers have used their immense knowledge of track performance to produce a car with a sporty look, but designed to put pleasure and comfort into every day rides.
The 2019 fifth-edition Clio continues the best-selling hatch’s outstanding legacy by taking the best features of previous generations and wrapping them with an all-new look, inspired directly by Renault Sport – the new R.S. Line label is born. Legacy, class, style and performance.
The all-new Clio R.S. Line builds on the DNA of the previous generation. Inside is a carbon colour scheme accented with red stitching, a sports steering wheel dressed perforated leather with a double rhombus (and paddleshifts when AT), aluminum pedals, sports seats with reinforced lateral support, a dashboard animated with a red horizontal line and a hi-tech cockpit centered on the driver. Quality, ergonomics, technology ... the R.S. Line label offers the new Clio an exclusive Renault Sport (...)
The links between motorsport and video game competitions are undeniable: passion, emotion and performance.
Those are the ingredients that bring together motor sport fans as well as video game and eSports fans, across generations.
To celebrate this common passion, Renault and Team Vitality have created a new entity dedicated to motorsports video games competitions: Renault Sport Team Vitality.
Team Vitality is the most successful French team in Europe, number 1 in France and winner of (...)
Our partnership with Team Vitality
Gfinity is the prestigious British competition dedicated to electronic sports.
Renault Sport Team Vitality is involved in professional video games competitions.
Sometimes as young as 16, the drivers in the Formula Renault Eurocup field are confronted with an extremely competitive environment in which they will learn the basics of their trade: how to handle the pressure of competition while getting the most out of their single-seater: This is where the drivers learn the bases!
Possessing all the qualities of its predecessor, the Renault Clio Renault sport 200 EDC, the Clio Cup rewrites the rules when it comes to a hothatch development series. Having brought this competition class into the world more than 50 years ago , Renault Sport Racing has drawn on it’s know-how and expertise in creating a modern, high-performance and economical car that is accessible for track-day enthusiasts.
For the 5th consecutive season, Clio R3T will be one of the stars of national rallies thanks to trophies organized in France, ALPS, Italia. The calendars and prizes awarded have been reviewed in order to meet the expectations of the drivers and teams.
Six rounds of the French Rally Championship Stability is in order, because of the success met during the past years by the Trophy. With a guaranteed technical and sporting equity, the drivers will be able to compete on equal terms in six of the most beautiful events of the French Rally Championship 2017: Touquet, Antibes, Rouergue, Mont Blanc, Heart of France and the Var. Only five results will count towards the final standings. At each event, the drivers will be rewarded with points for (...)
Mr. Brice Zufferey
Tel.: +41 798 322 392
firstname.lastname@example.org More informations on www.clior3.com FacebookCalendar
• 22 - 23 april 2016 - Rallye du Critérium Jurassien - Suisse
• 26 - 28 may 2016 - Rallye du Chablais - Suisse
• 8 - 10 july 2016 - Rallye Bourgogne / Côte Chalonnaise - France
• 1 - 3 september 2016 - Rallye Mont-Blanc Morzine - France
• 20 - 22 october 2016 - Rallye International du Valais - Suisse
2016 SPORTING (...)
Mr. Markel De Zabaleta
Telf.: +34 91 374 10 23
Mov. : +34 678 012 104
Rally Islas Canarias (10-12 March)
Rally Castelo Branco (Portugal) (23-24 April)
Rally Ferrol (6-7 May)
Rally Ourense (17-18 June)
Rally Princesa de Asturias (9-10 September)
Rally Comunidad de Madrid (18-19 November) Sporting and Technical Regulations
2016 Technical regulation
2016 Sporting regulation IBERIA Trophy registrationOfficial Partners (...)
SPORT TEAM EQUIPMENT
Mr. Guglielmo Giacomello
Tel.: +39 335 607 4485
Rally II Ciocco (18-20 March)
Rally San Remo (06-09 April)
Rally Targa Florio (6-8 May)
Rally Friuli Venezia Giulia (26-28 August)
Rally Di Roma Capital (23-25 september)
Rally 2 Valli (14-16 october) Official Partner Sparco
Welcome on the official Renault Sport Racing parts shop ! This platform is dedicated to our passionate drivers, amateurs as well as more experienced, looking for high performance parts for our Renault Sport racing cars: Formula Renault Eurocup, Clio Cup and Clio R3T !
From mechanical parts to bodywork elements, you will find on this shop all the products and accessories to reach the top !
Official parts (...)
In the 1920s, almost every car manufacturer went to great lengths to try and break speed records. Renault decided to take up the challenge with its large 40 CV fitted with a huge, nine-litre plus engine. This beast of a car broke the single lap record at a speed of 178.475kph and the 24-hour record at an average speed of 141.03kph, despite using about a hundred tyres! A few months later, Plessier and Gartfield came up with a more streamlined design for the car. Pit stops were also worked on (...)
In the 1920s, almost every car manufacturer went to great lengths to try and break speed records. Renault succeeded in joining the race with the 40CV.
Between the first and second world wars, every self-respecting car manufacturer felt obliged to try and set some kind of speed record. In France, the Linas-Montlhéry track was host to many an attempt and it was at this Île-de-France circuit that Renault held its first campaign in 1925.
Renault had just the car for the job in its quest for (...)
With the Nervasport des Records, Renault produced a car with the sole aim of breaking speed records. A single-seater car with a rocket-like profile somewhat reminiscent of an aeroplane: a long bonnet, rounded at the front, with a tapered rear…
Powered by an eight-cylinder, 4,825cc engine, the Nervasport headed onto the Montlhéry racetrack on 3 April 1934 for a 48-hour race, with four drivers taking it in turns to complete three-hour stints. On 5 April 1934, the car crossed the line having (...)
Ten or so years after the world records set by the Renault 40CV, Louis Renault asked his teams to come up with another record-breaking car. Mission accomplished with the Nervasport, the record-breaker!
The specifications for the Nervasport des Records were pretty straightforward: the engine would be taken from the assembly line, the body supported by a wooden frame on a standard chassis and the bodywork designed purely with speed in mind.
The aerodynamic design of the car was entrusted to (...)
Introduced in 1964 and based on the R8 Major, the Gordini laid the foundations of a principle that is still hard coded into the DNA of Renault Sport: the affordable sports car. Very quickly, this little stunner became one the most popular sports models ever made by Renault, which is hardly surprising given its unbeatable price and the magic touch of the "wizard" Amédée Gordini, who almost doubled the power of the original engine. In 1966, a facelift saw the 1,108cc engine replaced by a (...)
The Renault 8 Gordini was one the most popular sports models ever made by Renault, offering a truly unbeatable weight-to-price-to-performance ratio that turned it into one of the brand’s iconic models.
An icon for an entire generation, the Renault 8 Gordini laid the foundations of a principle that is still hard coded into the DNA of Renault Sport: the affordable sports car.
Although "Gorde" – as it was affectionately known – was based on the Renault 8 Major when it was first introduced in (...)
Following the glorious age of the Alpines, Renault turned its attention to rallying with the Renault 17. Between 1972 and 1975, it competed in rallies on behalf of the brand and became the first Renault model to win a World Championship event when Jean-Luc Thérier and Christian Delferrier finished first at the 1974 Press on Regardless Rally. In addition to this unprecedented success in the United States, the fourteen official cars prepared at the factory gradually benefited from the (...)
Following the glorious age of the Alpines, Renault turned its attention to rallying with the Renault 17. The Group 5 version of the car became the first Renault model to win a round of the FIA World Rally Championship.
Mass-market sports car, the Renault 17 was tasked with representing the brand at rallies throughout the world.
In all, fourteen models were prepared at the factory. Although the base of the production car was retained, the use of new technologies meant that its weight was (...)
Initially nicknamed the Little Yellow Teapot in the UK because of the tendency of its 1.5-litre V6 turbo engine to produce clouds of white smoke following mechanical issues, the RS01 was above all the first Renault single-seater to take part in the Formula 1TM world championship.
It was also the first time that a turbocharged engine had appeared in the history of Formula 1TM. Up to that point, competing teams used V8 and V12 engines exclusively, which were larger and used more fuel, but (...)
In 1977, Renault caused quite a stir in the world of F1. It made its debut in the World Championship with a technology that would revolutionise motorsport’s leading category: the turbocharged engine.
In 1973, Renault focused on developing a V6 2.0-litre engine that turned out to be competitive very quickly in the prestigious European Two-Litre Sports Car Championship. Renault then joined the World Championship, introducing a turbocharged version of the V6. Everywhere they went, the turbo (...)
In 1979, Claude and Bernard Marreau caused a stir at the Paris-Dakar rally by placing their modest little Renault 4 just behind the leaders. Three years later, the two brothers had another go with a car they had designed themselves: a four-wheel drive Renault 20 prototype fitted with a turbo engine. Their navigation and driving skills, coupled with the qualities of the car, saw them beat the big favourites in the Ladas and Mercedes. Having beaten almost 400 competitors, the Marreau brothers (...)
Renault has ended up winning everywhere it has competed! In 1982, the Marreau brothers proved this timeless rule remained true when they secured a historic win on the legendary Paris-Dakar rally in their number 150 black, yellow and red Renault 20.
In 1979, Claude and Bernard Marreau created a sensation at the Paris-Dakar rally. In their modest little Renault 4, the two brothers used all of their experience to rub shoulders with the larger Range Rovers, Toyotas and Volkswagens.
With the turbocharged engine promising great things in F1™, Renault decided to extend this technology to its production range. The R5 Turbo racked up an impressive record in rallying. When the four-wheel drive cars became untouchable, the Renault 5 Maxi Turbo turned its attentions to tarmac, where it proved to be the absolute benchmark for two-wheel drive models. With only twenty units produced, this ultimate version possessed some incredible technological features: steel bodyshell, (...)
A Group B legend, the Renault Maxi 5 Turbo was the epitome of Renault Sport expertise in the 1980s. Designed to become the benchmark in two-wheel cars on tarmac, the model would leave an indelible mark in the history of rallying over almost two decades.
Amidst the then dominance of the four-wheel drive cars, Renault decided to set itself the challenge of adapting the potential of the turbocharged engine to its range of production cars. It also opted to do the same thing with its Renault 5 (...)
Launched in October 1987 for the French Supertouring Championship, the Renault 21 4x4 project claimed its first podium finished barely five months later in its first race. In the end, Jean Ragnotti and Jean-Louis Bousquet went on to win six of the ten races on the calendar, an impressive, almost unbelievable feat given that the car represented a genuine technical revolution! Meticulous work had been done in wind tunnel testing on the car’s aerodynamics. Mechanically, the car featured a new (...)
Designed in record time to compete in the French Supertouring Championship, the Renault 21 Superproduction proved to be just as fast on track and quickly amassed a series of race wins.
Launched in October 1987 for the French Supertouring Championship, the Renault 21 Superproduction claimed its first podium finish in March 1988, just over five months later!
The car won ended up winning six of the ten races on the calendar, shared equally between Jean Ragnotti and Jean-Louis Bousquet. At (...)
The Williams-Renault FW14 featured an innovative design, penned by a young Adrian Newey, with its semi-automatic gearbox and steering wheel-mounted controls, aerodynamics and formidable V10 RS3 engine. After a disappointing start to the 1991 season, Nigel Mansell began to win races and would soon challenge Ayrton Senna for the title. The second attempt would prove to be successful. In 1992, the Williams FW14B had a highly efficient active suspension system and even more radical (...)
In 1991, the Williams-Renault FW14 marked a radical change in direction. Since Renault had returned to F1TM, the French manufacturer’s V10 engine powered the single-seaters of Sir Frank Williams’ team, which had just recruited Adrian Newey, a young engineer… An association that would go on to make history in the sport!
Introduced at the United States Grand Prix, the Williams-Renault FW14 was the first car penned by Adrian Newey in his new team. The race car was a major upgrade, with a series (...)
A worthy addition to the prestigious list of Renault sports cars that began with the R8 Gordini, followed by the R5 Alpine and the Super 5 GT Turbo, the Clio Williams was the first in a long and distinguished line of Clio R.S. models.
As well as celebrating the brand’s success in F1™ with Franck Williams’ team, the Clio Williams was also designed to race competitively. Indeed, to compete in Group A races, Renault need a two-litre engine car. It was therefore based on the unit of the Clio 16S (...)
In 1993, Renault produced a limited edition version of its Clio 16S in order to celebrate the F1™ World Championship title obtained with Williams in 1992. With its rallying performances, its striking blue paintwork and gold wheel rims, Renault’s latest little stunner did not take long to acquire iconic status…
In order to complete homologation of the Clio for Group A and N races, Renault need a two-litre engine. It therefore replaced the 1.8-litre, 140hp unit with a 2.0-litre, 150hp engine, (...)
Highly atypical of the Renault range, the Spider was an uncompromising sports car. The Renault Spider caused quite a stir when it was unveiled at the Geneva Motor Show in 1995. Its slender, smooth and yet muscular profile was somewhat reminiscent of the Alpine models, exuding a sense of raw power and elegance. Featuring bucket seats and a roll hoop, but with no power steering, ABS or heating, the Spider was minimalist in the extreme and very much at home on a racetrack. The Trophy version (...)
Highly atypical of the Renault range, the Renault Spider was an uncompromising sports car that eschewed any attempt at comfort, preferring to focus on thrills and pure driving pleasure.
At the height of its success in Formula 1 with the V10 engines, Renault decided to take the bold step of producing a sports car. At the start of the decade, the Laguna concept car had explored the possibilities of a compact roadster with a rear mid-mounted engine.
In May 1994, the first prototype was (...)
Having competed in the British Touring Cars Championship since 1993, Renault joined forces with Williams, its partner in F1™. Following an initial upgrade, the Laguna was then comprehensively overhauled with extensively developed aerodynamics and a two-litre, four-cylinder engine, with the power output extended to 295 hp by Sodemo. The car enjoyed almost immediate success. It proved to be an absolute racing monster, winning more than half of the races with the experienced Alain Menu and the (...)
Whilst successfully competing in F1 and in rallying, Renault was also very active on the world’s racetracks during the 1990s. In the highly competitive BTCC, Renault caused a stir with a Laguna turned into an absolute racing monster.
From 1993 onwards, GB Motorsport entered an R19 then a Laguna in the British Touring Cars Championship, making sure and steady progress over a two-year period.
In 1995, Renault decided to joined forces with Williams, its partner in F1. Following an initial (...)
After returning to Formula 1™ in 2001, Renault gradually moved up through the field, eventually claiming its first race wins in 2003 and 2004. The following year, Renault was officially aiming for the world championship title. Giancarlo Fisichella and Fernando Alonso were tasked with leading the team to glory in an R25 designed to meet the new regulations. The new car boasted an innovative front suspension system to combat the outlawing of tyre changes, improved aerodynamics and an engine (...)
Having just missed out on the title in 1983, Renault bounced back as it went on to dominate elite motorsport as an engine partner throughout the following decade. At the end of the 1997 season, the brand’s F1 activities were put on hold. It returned a few years later as a works team, keen to make amends for falling short in the past… And it did just that in 2005 with the R25!
Having been behind the first technological revolution in F1 with the turbocharged engine, Renault repeated the feat (...)
In 2008, the Mégane R26.R set a lap record in its category on the famed Nürburgring circuit, with a time of 8:17.54 set by former Formula Renault Champion Vincent Bayle. This radical version of French Motorsport magazine’s Sports Model of the Year 2007 instantly became world famous.
The Nordschleife record was a first for Renault Sport and the 8:17.54 time obliterated the previous mark by 9 seconds. Key to this was cutting weight, with an aluminium subframe, carbon-fibre bonnet, and polycarbonate side and rear windows taking around 123kg off its predecessor. Even the rear window heater and wiper blade were sacrificied to lighten the car.
Sabelt carbon-fibre bucket seats made their contribution to weight loss, with the rear seats removed completely. Road-approved racing harnesses (a first for a road car) added to the businesslike feel, and air-conditioning was an optional extra to reduce weight. Another option was the four-point roll bar, designed to meet any track safety requirements.
The Mégane R26.R had the same 2.0 litre engine as the Mégane F1 Team R26, with short-shift six-speed manual transmission. This 16-valve turbocharged powerplant develops 230bhp and a torque of 310 Nm, with 90% of the maximum torque available between 2000 and 6000 rpm. Renault Sport worked hard to achieve that tricky compromise between everyday road comfort and track grunt, but still delivered a 0-100km/h time of just 6 (...)
As impressive as its speed off the grid, was the grip and stopping power of the Mégane R26.R. With a weight of just 1,232 kg, it had a power-to-weight ratio of 5.3kg/hp, running on optional Toyo R888 semi-slick tyres and braked by custom Brembo 4-piston calipers at the front end.
Perhaps the most impressive feature of the R26.R was how it captured the spirit of Renault Sports. It was a vehicle for anyone to drive to the track, in the same way Renault 8 Gordini drivers had competed in the Gordini Cup, many cutting their teeth for later racing fame. The noise of the two-liter supercharged engine with its optional titanium exhaust was the sound of the affordable sports car for a new (...)
With only 350 R26.R ever built, any owner is in exclusive company. That select group enjoy a Nürburgring 8:17 logo in the rear quarter windows and a plaque on the central console giving the car a number based on the even more limited sales in each specific country.
The Mégane R.S. Trophy burst into fame in 2011 when it set a new front-wheel drive record of 8’08” at the Nürburgring’s famous Nordschleife. Limited to only 500 cars, this compact powerhouse combined technology, power and good looks into an unbeatable package of fun.
A Mégane R.S. Trophy is recognisable at a glance thanks to its black roof, branded decals, rear lip spoiler, and 19-inch Gloss Black STEEV wheels with red piping. The LED daytime running lights also add to the striking and distinctive look. Owners also appreciated the plaque displaying its number in the limited-edition run.
With maximum power of 265hp, and a peak torque of 360Nm across a particularly broad rev-band (3,000 to 5,000rpm), the Mégane R.S.’s 2.0-litre turbocharged engine was tuned to perfection. A power-to-weight ratio of 5.09kg/hp and power of 132.5hp/litre delivers 0-100km/h in just 6 seconds and a top speed of 254km/h, statistics that don’t describe the fun also on tap.
The innovative R.S. Monitor onboard data-logging system records performance and displays a range of mechanical parameters in real-time. On the road, and especially on the track, it gives drivers reassuring feedback of every aspect of the car’s performance.
The Mégane R.S. Trophy was notable for its road-holding on dry roads, especially through tighter turns, as well as in the wet. Adding to the Cup Chassis, ESP and standard LSD, the Formula 1-inspired design of the Bridgestone Potenza tyres offered outstanding grip, stability and acoustic comfort, whatever the conditions.
The Mégane R.S. Trophy marked the introduction of a new Sirius Yellow finish, a metallic paint immediately recognisable to Renault Sport fans for its association with the company’s racing heritage. Other alternatives are Glacier White, Etoilé Black and Cassiopée Grey.
The 2015 Mégane R.S. Trophy-R showed Renault Sport’s engineers hadn’t rested on their laurels after breaking records in 2008 and 2011 with earlier incarnations of the Mégane. Laurent Hurgon tore around the Nürburgring in a new time of 7:54.36s, shaving a massive 14 seconds off the record for FWD production vehicles.
Sporting a new two-tone colour scheme, an Etoilé Black roof matched with an Pearlescent White finish, the Mégane R.S. 275 Trophy-R made a great first impression. The Trophy-R branded F1-type front blade, chequered flag on the front doors and other graphics added to the sporty looks, set off by 19-inch black or red Speedline wheel rims. It’s a car that looked equally at home on road or (...)
The Mégane R.S. 275 Trophy-R was a two-seater derivative of the latest Mégane R.S. 275 Trophy, losing almost 100kg to boost its performance. With the Cup chassis and limited-slip differential as standard, ‘Öhlins Road&Track’ one-way adjustable dampers with composite springs and MICHELIN Pilot Sport Cup 2 tyres were also part of the package.
The Mégane R.S. 275 Trophy-R was powered by a 2.0-litre petrol R.S. engine boosted to 275bhp, with a six-speed manual gearbox and a titanium Akrapovič exhaust system. Taking just 5.8 seconds to reach 100km/h from a standing start, it went on to a maximum track speed of 255km/h.
With no rear seats, the front was furnished with Recaro Pole Position polycarbonate monocoque seats which gave a weight saving of 22kg. The seats came with a three-point seat belt, with a six-point racing harness available as an option. Track-day fans could also add a lithium-ion battery to trim another 16kg off the overall weight and vital seconds off lap times.
A special braking kit shed another three kilograms off the Mégane R.S. 275 Trophy-R’s weight while ensuring high-performance braking. The Renault Sport-etched 350/28-diameter steel and aluminium discs were ideally adapted to intensive circuit use, bringing more confidence and a sharper bite when needed.
Only 250 examples of this limited-edition series went on sale in some 15 countries. In France, it sold out the same day it was released (July 1, 2014) at a tax-paid price of €45,000. A record-specification version of the model was also available.
Having added everything they could to speed the car up, Renault Sports’ engineers also took away everything that might slow the car down, from airconditioning to sound insulation. This created a total motoring environment for the driver, where the unique blast of the Akrapovič exhaust or squeal from the Michelin tyres became part of the soundtrack. No need for the (optional) sound system when you have that music in your (...)
Since the R8 Gordini Cup was first launched in 1966, Renault Sport’s know-how and expertise have been helping amateur racing drivers to compete on the world’s racetracks, whilst becoming the benchmark for saloon and hatchback promotional formulas. Since 1991, the baton has been taken up by the four generations of Clio Cup. Recognised for its performance, reliability and affordability, several hundred units of the car have been produced. The latest iteration of the car features all the (...)
Since the R8 Gordini Cup was first launched in 1966, Renault Sport’s know-how and expertise have been helping amateur racing drivers to compete on the world’s racetracks, whilst becoming the benchmark for saloon and hatchback promotional formulas.
Having invented this type of competition more than fifty years ago, Renault Sport has enabled many generations of amateur drivers to compete in a modern, high-performance and affordable product.
Since the Gordini Cup, Renault has maintained a (...)
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