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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

DAMS (formerly Driot-Arnoux Motorsport, currently Driot Associés Motor Sport) is an auto racing team from France, involved in many areas of motorsport. DAMS was founded in 1988 by Jean-Paul Driot and former Formula One driver René Arnoux.[5] It is headquartered near Le Mans, only 2 km from the Bugatti Circuit.

Notable DAMS drivers include Érik Comas, Allan McNish, Olivier Panis, Jean-Christophe Boullion, Sébastien Bourdais, Kazuki Nakajima, Romain Grosjean, Kevin Magnussen, Jolyon Palmer and Pierre Gasly.

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • ✪ The Most Dangerous Dams
  • ✪ Dams Disasters
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  • ✪ 10 Most Beautiful Largest Dams in the World
  • ✪ The Largest Dam in The World

Transcription

Dams serve a wide variety of purposes from hydropower to flood control to storage of water for municipal and industrials uses. But when a dam’s useful purpose fades away, the structure itself still remains. Dams come in all shapes and sizes, but contrary to what you might think, the most dangerous dams are often the smallest. Hey I’m Grady and this is Practical Engineering. Today we’re talking about the dangers of low-head dams. This video is sponsored by Squarespace. Visit Squarespace.com/PracticalEngineering to get a free trial, and use code PracticalEngineering to get an additional 10% off. More on that later. A low head dam, sometimes simply called a weir, is a small structure that impounds a small amount of water and spans the width of river or stream. Usually made from concrete, the purpose of a low head dams is to raise the water level upstream on a river. This can assist with navigation of the channel by boats, create a drop for generating hydropower, and make water available at intakes for water supply and irrigation. Thousands of these structures have been constructed over the years to take advantage of natural watercourses and rivers. The heyday of low head dam construction was actually in the 1800s when mills and factories often relied on waterpower to drive grinding wheels and other equipment. This was at a time when moving water was the most consistent source of power available in large quantities before widespread adoption of electricity. Most of these old mills and factories are long gone, and the ones that still survive certainly don’t depend on water for power anymore. That means many property owners are forced to maintain these old structures that no longer have any practical use. Or more commonly and much worse, these dams are abandoned by their owner and gradually fall into disrepair. In the U.S., dam safety regulations focus primarily on the possibility of a dam breaching and causing a flood wave downstream. But, because low head dams are relatively short, a breach poses minimal danger, so most states don’t keep track of these small structures. And, especially if they’ve been abandoned, it can be difficult to enforce maintenance requirements on the owners. But, even though they pose little danger in the event of a breach, low head dams create a public safety issue that has caused more fatalities in the U.S. than all dam failures in the past 20 years. To understand why, we first need to know a little bit about open channel hydraulics. If you haven’t seen my video about hydraulic jumps, I’ll summarize it here. Go back and check out that video if you want to learn more. Open channel flow - that’s flow not confined within a pipe - has a very important property related to its velocity that governs its behavior. Slow, tranquil flowing water is called subcritical because waves propagate faster than the flow velocity. Fast moving water is supercritical because waves move slower than the flow velocity. Any time a supercritical flow encounters subcritical flow, an interesting phenomenon called a hydraulic jump is formed. Low head dams almost always have subcritical flow upstream. The flow is deep, slow, and tranquil as it makes its way to the dam. But as the flow passes over the weir, it picks up speed and becomes supercritical. When this supercritical flow transitions back to subcritical flow in the slower moving water downstream, it creates a hydraulic jump as you can see here in my model flume. It’s easy to see why these types of structures could pose a threat to those using the waterway for recreation. Any location with fast moving water and high turbulence can be dangerous to swimmers or kayakers, but the location of this hydraulic jump can turn a manageable risk into an almost surefire way to drown. The depth of the flow downstream of a dam is called the tailwater, and it controls the location of the hydraulic jump. In my model, I can adjust the elevation of the tailwater by adding or removing these stoplogs. When tailwater is low, the hydraulic jump forms away from the dam. This is a fully developed jump that follows the traditional shape and flow patterns. If I send down this piece of wood as a kayaker surrogate, it experiences some turbulence as it passes over the weir and through the jump but, it doesn’t have much trouble escaping downstream. But, as the tailwater rises the jump moves closer and closer to the dam. Eventually if the tailwater is high enough, the hydraulic jump will reach the dam. This condition is called a submerged or drowned jump. It may look fairly innocuous, but this is when things get dangerous. Let’s send down our kayaker surrogate to see why. A submerged hydraulic jump creates an area of recirculation immediately downstream of the dam sometimes called a “keeper” for obvious reasons. The jet of the hydraulic jump surfaces downstream causing a boil point. Sometimes this is easy to see and sometimes it’s not. Either way, objects or people can will only be able to escape a submerged hydraulic jump if they are able to get beyond this boil point. And, any rescuers who approach a submerged jump from downstream run the risk of being drawing into the hydraulic themselves. The recirculating currents that trap recreators is dangerous enough on its own but there are other factors contributing to the danger at low head dams. These currents also trap large debris between the strong hydraulic forces and the hard concrete surface of the dam which can batter someone trapped in the keeper. The water is often cold, increasing the potential for hypothermia and further disorientation. The turbulence of the hydraulic jump entrains a lot of air, reducing the buoyancy of a swimmer. And, low head dams often span the entire width of the river, meaning there is no still water nearby that can be used as a safe haven. This is exactly why the low head dam is called the perfect drowning machine. All these factors added together create a situation that’s almost impossible to survive. There are a lot of ways to mitigate this issue. The simplest option is just to keep people away from these structures. Some states require that exclusion zones be established to make sure that kayakers safely portage dams instead of trying to run them. Good signage and buoys as warnings can sometimes be enough to keep people safe. Another option is to modify the structure to reduce the potential for recirculating currents. Researchers have proposed various retrofits to existing dams to improve flow conditions when tailwater is high. Of course, the most obvious (but also most expensive) way to address the issue is to remove these dams altogether. In many cases they are no longer serving an important role, and removing dams can help restore ecosystems and improve connectivity for aquatic species in addition to removing a hazard. If you’re swimming or paddling on a river with a low head dam, don’t underestimate the danger of these powerful hydraulic forces. Different flow conditions on the river can dramatically change the behaviour of the hydraulic jump, as we saw, so be careful. Thank you for watching and let me know what you think! If you're new to the channel, you might not know that I have a website too. It's got a blog post for each video with extra information, a little bit about me, and a small shop with some t-shirts. When I first started this channel, I knew I wanted to have a website to serve as the landing page, but I didn't want to learn web development or spend a bunch of time writing code. That's why I chose Squarespace 4 years ago and have been using it ever since. I don't have to update or patch anything, the templates look awesome, and if I ever have an issue or question, they have 24/7 365 day support available to help. This may sound silly, but ever since I first logged onto the Internet as a kid, I knew I wanted to have my own website. Squarespace made it simple and easy to fulfill that dream of having my own little corner of the web. Take a look at Practical.Engineering, and let me know in the comments what type of stuff you'd like to see me post there. If you've got idea to share with the world, Squarespace is offering fans of the channel a free trial at Squarespace.com/PracticalEngineering. Use code PracticalEngineering to get an additional 10% off your first purchase. A dream is just an idea that doesn't have a website yet. Thank you for watching, and let me know what you think!

Contents

History

The year after its foundation, DAMS joined the International Formula 3000 Championship. They stayed in F3000 until 2001. DAMS were one of many French teams that were part of the Elf young driver sponsorship program.

Aside from F3000, DAMS planned to join the F1 World Championship in 1996, with a car (the GD-01) developed by Reynard, but lack of funds prevented the team from advancing.[5]

DAMS enter in sports car racing since 1997 until 2002 where it helped the Michel Vaillant movie, preparing and racing cars in the 24 Hours of Le Mans.

Formula 3000/GP2 Series/FIA Formula 2 Championship

Right from its inception, the French team entered the FIA International Formula 3000 Championship, which they won in 1990 with Érik Comas, 1992 with Olivier Panis and 1994 with Jean-Christophe Boullion.

In 13 years, 1989 to 2001, DAMS won 4 team titles, 3 drivers titles, 21 wins, 19 pole positions and 19 fastest laps, making DAMS one of the most successful Formula 3000 teams with Super Nova Racing and Arden International.

The team competed in the GP2 Series since its beginning in 2005,[6] winning races with drivers José María López and Nicolas Lapierre.

Jérôme d'Ambrosio driving for DAMS at the Turkish round of the 2009 GP2 Series.
Jérôme d'Ambrosio driving for DAMS at the Turkish round of the 2009 GP2 Series.

DAMS was associated with the Toyota Drivers Program (TDP) from 2006 to 2009, and ran their drivers in the GP2 Series. In 2006, it was Franck Perera and then Kazuki Nakajima in 2007, who finished 5th in the GP2 championship and raced in the last Formula One Grand Prix of the season with Williams. Following this he won a full-time race seat with the team for 2008 and was retained for the 2009 season. In 2008, TDP driver Kamui Kobayashi replaced Nakajima at DAMS GP2 and became the Toyota Racing test driver.[7] Kobayashi stayed on in 2009, and was partnered by Jérôme d'Ambrosio for these two years. Neither driver was able to put together a consistent run of form in the main GP2 Series championships, but Kobayashi did win the 2008–09 Asian championship with the team.

Romain Grosjean won the championship with the team in 2011.
Romain Grosjean won the championship with the team in 2011.

D'Ambrosio remained with the team for 2010, and was paired with Ho-Pin Tung, who replaced the Sauber-bound Kobayashi. As part of an agreement with the Renault Formula One team, both were nominated as Renault F1 test drivers, and the DAMS GP2 cars were liveried in an identical yellow-and-black scheme to the Renault R30 chassis.[8] D'Ambrosio won the sprint race at Monaco, but his form thereafter was disappointing[citation needed] and he was rested for one of the rounds in favour of Romain Grosjean, another driver with Renault F1 links. Grosjean later got the opportunity to move into the team full-time when Tung, yet to score a point after 12 races, sustained a broken vertebra in a racing accident. D'Ambrosio, Grosjean and Tung finished 12th, 14th and 28th respectively in the drivers' championship, whilst DAMS finished sixth position in the teams' championship. Grosjean remained with the team for 2011, with Norwegian rookie Pål Varhaug replacing D'Ambrosio, who graduated to F1 with the Virgin Racing team. DAMS retained its links with Renault, although these were somewhat diluted by the F1 team's new sponsorship deal with Lotus Cars, which also backed the rival ART team in GP2. Grosjean dominated the year, winning both the Asian and main series championships. DAMS also won the Asian teams' title, but Varhaug's failure to score points in the main series saw the team beaten to the championship by Addax.

For the 2012 season, Grosjean moved to the Lotus (formerly Renault) Formula One team, and Varhaug switched to the Auto GP World Series; they were replaced by series veteran Davide Valsecchi and reigning British F3 champion Felipe Nasr. Valsecchi began the season strongly, winning an unprecedented three races in a row in Bahrain, and later prevailed over closest rival Luiz Razia to win the championship, whilst Nasr finished on the podium four times to finish tenth in the championship, the second-highest rookie behind James Calado. Between them, Valsecchi and Nasr scored enough points to win DAMS's first GP2 Teams' Championship, six points ahead of ART, competing under the Lotus GP banner.

The team wrapped up both the 2014 Drivers' and Teams' Championships, with Jolyon Palmer winning the former. DAMS went into the 2015 season with Red Bull Junior Team driver Pierre Gasly and 2014 GP3 champion Alex Lynn as their driver lineup. The team struggled in the Bahrain feature race with Gasly being involved in a fourth lap collision with Arthur Pic, Raffaele Marciello and Norman Nato and Lynn falling down the order after driving into the back of Alexander Rossi and damaging his front wing. Both drivers finished outside the points in the following day's sprint race. The team had an improved weekend in Barcelona, with Lynn taking his first GP2 victory in the sprint race and Gasly joining him on the podium in third.

A1 Grand Prix, Formula Renault and Formula E

The e.dams Formula E car on show at Battersea Park Street Circuit, June 2015
The e.dams Formula E car on show at Battersea Park Street Circuit, June 2015

In the 2003 and 2004 seasons, DAMS took part in the Formula Renault V6 Eurocup, which they won that same year with Argentinian José María López. In 2005 the team entered the World Series by Renault.[9] Since 2005, DAMS joined the GP2 Series but also the A1 Grand Prix where it serviced three teams.

Driot is one of the owners of the A1 Team France.[10][11] DAMS also managed A1 Team Switzerland,[12] A1 Team Mexico[13] and later A1 Team South Africa[14] in the A1 Grand Prix championships. With A1 Team France, DAMS was the first winner of the series winning 13 of the 22 races including in the 2005–06 season.

For the 2007–08 season, A1 Team France and South Africa collaborated closely to finalize the car like it was previously done with A1 Team Switzerland.[15]

The team joined the new Formula E championship in 2014 under the name e.DAMS, with collaboration from Alain Prost.[16] Sébastien Buemi was runner-up in the inaugural season and champion in 2015-16, having claimed 8 wins and 13 podiums in 23 races. Nicolas Prost finished sixth and third respectively, claiming three wins. In the 2016–17 season, the team clinched their third straight constructors' title but Buemi lost the title to Lucas di Grassi at the final round in Montreal. Buemi also had to miss the New York City rounds due to commitments in the World Endurance Championship and was replaced by Pierre Gasly.

The following season saw the team's final season with Renault in Formula E fail to see any of their drivers win a single race in the championship. Their highest finish was 2nd for Buemi in Marrakesh. The team could only finish fifth in the constructors' championship. At the end of the season, Nicolas Prost left the team.

For the 2018–19 season, the team switched to Nissan and originally hired Alexander Albon to partner Buemi, however on 26 November 2018 Albon was released from his contract with the team to instead drive in the 2019 Formula One season with the Toro Rosso team. Four days later, the team signed Oliver Rowland, who raced for the team in the 2017 FIA Formula 2 Championship.

In 2018, the team fielded Nicholas Latifi and Alexander Albon in the FIA Formula 2 Championship.[17] The team secured third place in the constructors' championship and took 5 wins during the season (4 for Albon and 1 for Latifi).

For the 2019 season, the team hired Sérgio Sette Câmara to replace Albon.

Sports car racing

Starting from 1997, Driot's team diversified into sports car racing, entering the FIA GT Championship in partnership with Panoz. Splitting up in the following year, DAMS ran a Lola B98/10 with a Judd engine in the SportsRacing World Cup, winning four races, as well as participating in the American Le Mans Series and the 24 Hours of Le Mans.

In 2000 and 2001, DAMS associated themselves with General Motors, preparing the works Cadillac Northstar LMP prototypes for the American Le Mans Series, FIA Sportscar Championship and the 24 Hours of Le Mans, but failed to get any competitive results.

DAMS (running the Bob Berridge Racing Lola) helped the Michel Vaillant movie crew in the 2002, 24 Hours of Le Mans entering with a Lola B98/10-Judd as Vaillante and a Panoz LMP-1 Roadster-S-Élan as Leader.[18]

They then switched their effort to an FIA GT return. In 2003, they tried entering two Nissan 350Z, but once again funds prevented the French team from developing the Japanese car. In 2004, they teamed with Lamborghini and entered two Murciélago R-GT cars in the final rounds of the FIA GT Championship.

Current series results

Formula E

Year Chassis Tyres No. Drivers 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 Points T.C.
2014–15 Spark-Renault SRT 01E M BEI PUT PDE BUE MIA LBH MCO BER MSC LON 232 1st
8 France Nicolas Prost 12† 4 7 2 1 14 6 10 8 7 10
9 Switzerland Sébastien Buemi Ret 3 1 Ret 13 4 1 2 9 1 5
2015–16 Spark-Renault Z.E.15 M BEI PUT PDE BUE MEX LBH PAR BER LON 270 1st
8 France Nicolas Prost Ret 10 5 5 3 11 4 4 1 1
9 Switzerland Sébastien Buemi 1 12 1 2 2 16 3 1 5 Ret
2016–17 Spark-Renault Z.E.16 M HKG MRK BUE MEX MCO PAR BER NYC MTL 268 1st
8 France Nicolas Prost 4 4 4 5 9 5 5 8 8 6 6 Ret
9 Switzerland Sébastien Buemi 1 1 1 13 1 1 DSQ 1 DSQ 11
France Pierre Gasly 7 4
2017–18 Spark-Renault Z.E. 17 M HKG MRK SCL MEX PDE RME PAR BER ZUR NYC 133 5th
8 France Nicolas Prost 9 8 13 10 Ret 15 14 16 14 Ret 10 11
9 Switzerland Sébastien Buemi 11 10 2 3 3 Ret 6 5 4 5 3 4
2018–19 Spark-Nissan IM01 M ADR MRK SCL MEX HKG SYX RME PAR MCO BER BRN NYC 99* 5th*
22 United Kingdom Oliver Rowland 7 15 Ret 20† Ret 2 6 12 2
23 Switzerland Sébastien Buemi 6 8 Ret 21† Ret 8 5 15 5

* Season still in progress.

† – Drivers did not finish the race, but were classified as they completed more than 90% of the race distance.

FIA Formula 2 Championship

Year Car Drivers Races Wins Poles FLaps Points D.C. T.C.
2017 Dallara-Mecachrome United Kingdom Oliver Rowland 22 2 1 1 191 3rd 3rd
Canada Nicholas Latifi 22 1 0 2 178 5th
2018 Dallara-Mecachrome Thailand Alexander Albon 24 4 3 0 212 3rd 3rd
Canada Nicholas Latifi 24 1 0 2 91 9th
2019 Dallara-Mecachrome Canada Nicholas Latifi 2 1 0 0 35 2nd* 1st*
Brazil Sérgio Sette Câmara 2 0 0 0 27 3rd*
*Season still in progress.

Former series results

Formula 3000

International Formula 3000 Championship Results[19]
Year Car Drivers Races Wins Poles Fast laps Points D.C. T.C.
1989 Lola-Mugen France Érik Comas 9 2 2 3 39 2nd 1st
France Éric Bernard 10 1 3 3 25 3rd
1990 Lola-Mugen France Érik Comas 11 4 3 2 51 1st 1st
United Kingdom Allan McNish 11 2 1 1 26 4th
1991 Lola-Mugen France Laurent Aïello 9 0 1 0 4 15th 8th
United Kingdom Allan McNish 8 0 0 0 2 16th
1992 Lola-Cosworth France Jean-Marc Gounon 10 1 0 0 19 6th 5th
France Frédéric Gosparini 7 0 0 0 0 NC
France Jérôme Policand 9 0 0 0 0 NC
France Éric Hélary 1 0 0 0 0 NC
1993 Reynard-Cosworth France Olivier Panis 9 3 2 2 32 1st 1st
France Franck Lagorce 8 2 1 1 21 4th
1994 Reynard-Cosworth France Jean-Christophe Boullion 8 3 0 1 36 1st 1st
France Guillaume Gomez 8 0 1 0 12 7th
1995 Reynard-Cosworth Brazil Tarso Marques 7 1 2 2 15 5th 4th
France Guillaume Gomez 7 0 1 2 8 8th
1996 Lola-Zytek Judd France Laurent Rédon 9 0 0 0 7 8th 8th
France Jean-Philippe Belloc 10 0 0 0 0 NC
1997 Lola-Zytek Judd United Kingdom Jamie Davies 9 1 1 1 22 4th 5th
France Grégoire de Galzain 6 0 0 0 0 NC
1998 Lola-Zytek Judd United Kingdom Jamie Davies 12 0 0 0 8 10th 9th
France Grégoire de Galzain 9 0 0 0 0 NC
1999 Lola-Zytek France Franck Montagny 10 0 0 0 6 10th 10th
France David Terrien 6 0 0 0 0 NC
2000 Lola-Zytek France Franck Montagny 10 0 0 0 5 15th 11th
Denmark Kristian Kolby 6 0 0 0 2 23rd
2001 Lola-Zytek France Sébastien Bourdais 12 1 1 1 26 4th 4th
United States Derek Hill 12 0 0 0 0 NC
  • D.C. = Drivers' Championship position, T.C. = Teams' Championship position.


FIA GT Championship

FIA GT Championship results[20]
Year Class Car Drivers Races Wins Poles Fast laps Points T.C.
1997 GT1 Panoz Esperante GTR-1
Ford (Roush) 6.0L V8
France Franck Lagorce
France Éric Bernard
9 0 0 0 0 NC
1998 GT1 Panoz Esperante GTR-1
Ford (Roush) 6.0L V8
France Éric Bernard
Australia David Brabham
United States Johnny O'Connell
France Christophe Tinseau
France Franck Lagorce
10 0 0 0 17 5th
  • T.C. = Teams' Championship position.

24 Hours of Le Mans

24 Hours of Le Mans results[21]
Year Class No Tyres Car Drivers Pole Fast
lap
Laps Pos. Class
Pos.
1997 GT1 52 M Panoz Esperante GTR-1
Ford (Roush) 6.0L V8
France Franck Lagorce
France Éric Bernard
France Jean-Christophe Boullion
no no 149
(DNF)
28th 13th
1998 GT1 44 M Panoz Esperante GTR-1
Ford (Roush) 6.0L V8
with United States Panoz Motorsports Inc.
France Éric Bernard
France Christophe Tinseau
United States Johnny O'Connell
no no 236
(DNF)
26th 11th
1999 LMP 25 P Lola B98/10
Judd GV4 4.0L V10
France Christophe Tinseau
France Franck Montagny
France David Terrien
no no 77
(DNF)
37th 15th
2000 LMP900 3 P Cadillac Northstar LMP
Cadillac Northstar 4.0L Turbo V8
France Éric Bernard
France Emmanuel Collard
France Franck Montagny
no no 300 19th 9th
LMP900 4 P Cadillac Northstar LMP
Cadillac Northstar 4.0L Turbo V8
Belgium Marc Goossens
France Christophe Tinseau
Denmark Kristian Kolby
no no 4
(DNF)
47th 19th
2001 LMP900 6 M Cadillac Northstar LMP
Cadillac Northstar 4.0L Turbo V8
South Africa Wayne Taylor
Italy Max Angelelli
France Christophe Tinseau
no no 270 15th 5th
LMP900 5 M Cadillac Northstar LMP
Cadillac Northstar 4.0L Turbo V8
France Éric Bernard
France Emmanuel Collard
Belgium Marc Goossens
no no 56
(DNF)
38th 15th
2002 LMP900 10 M Lola B98/10
Judd GV4 4.0L V10
(Vaillante Camera Car)
with United Kingdom Bob Berridge Racing
France Philippe Gache
France Emanuele Clerico
Belgium Michel Neugarten
no no 150
(NC)
27th 12th
LMP900 22 M Panoz LMP-1 Roadster-S
Élan 6L8 6.0L V8
(Leader Camera Car)
France Jérôme Policand
Belgium Marc Duez
United Kingdom Perry McCarthy
no no 98
(DNF)
42nd 18th

American Le Mans Series

American Le Mans Series results[22]
Year Class Car Drivers Races Wins Poles Fast laps Points T.C.
1999 LMP Lola B98/10-Judd France Jean-Marc Gounon
France Christophe Tinseau
France Franck Montagny
4 0 0 0 26 14th
2000 LMP Cadillac Northstar LMP-Cadillac Northstar France Emmanuel Collard
France Éric Bernard
1 0 0 0 87 7th
LMP Cadillac Northstar LMP-Cadillac Northstar France Christophe Tinseau
Belgium Marc Goossens
1 0 0 0

FIA Sportscar Championship

FIA Sportscar Championship results[23]
Year Class Car Drivers Races Wins Poles Fast laps Points T.C.
1999 SR Lola B98/10-Judd GV4 4.0L V10 France Jean-Marc Gounon
France Éric Bernard
France Christophe Tinseau
10 3 5 3 80 3rd
2000 SR Cadillac Northstar LMP-Cadillac Northstar France Emmanuel Collard
France Éric Bernard
3 0 0 0 14 8th
SR Cadillac Northstar LMP-Cadillac Northstar France Christophe Tinseau
Belgium Marc Goossens
3 0 0 0

Formula Renault V6 Eurocup

Formula Renault V6 Eurocup results[24]
Year Car Drivers Races Wins Poles Fast laps Points D.C. T.C.
2003 Tatuus-Renault V4Y RS Argentina José María López 18 5 8 7 505 1st 2nd
Italy Davide di Benedetto 1 0 0 0 14 9th†
Australia Christian Murchison 7 0 0 0 69 10th
Belgium Mike den Tandt 3 0 0 0 62 11th
United Kingdom Adam Khan 6 0 0 0 4 22nd
2004 Tatuus-Renault V4Y RS Switzerland Neel Jani 19 4 8 239 4th 3rd
France Bruce Lorgère-Roux 15 0 0 72 14th
Argentina José María López 4 0 1 2 27th
  • † Davide di Benedetto drive only the last round for DAMS. He drive also for Guidare Formula this season and is final 9th place take both team results.
  • D.C. = Drivers' Championship position, T.C. = Teams' Championship position.

GP2 Series

Year Car Drivers Races Wins Poles F.L. Pod Points D.C. T.C.
2005 Dallara-Mecachrome Argentina José María López 23 1 0 0 3 36 9th 7th
Malaysia Fairuz Fauzy 23 0 0 0 0 0 24th
2006 Dallara-Mecachrome France Franck Perera 21 0 0 0 1 8 17th 12th
Italy Ferdinando Monfardini 21 0 0 0 0 6 21st
2007 Dallara-Mecachrome Japan Kazuki Nakajima 21 0 1 3 5 44 5th 5th
France Nicolas Lapierre 21 2 1 2 2 23 12th
2008 Dallara-Mecachrome Belgium Jérôme d'Ambrosio 20 0 0 0 2 21 11th 8th
Japan Kamui Kobayashi 20 1 0 2 1 10 16th
2009 Dallara-Mecachrome Belgium Jérôme d'Ambrosio 20 0 0 0 3 29 9th 6th
Japan Kamui Kobayashi 20 0 0 0 1 13 16th
2010 Dallara-Mecachrome Belgium Jérôme d'Ambrosio 18 1 1 0 2 21 12th 6th
France Romain Grosjean 8 0 0 0 2 14 14th
China Ho-Pin Tung 14 0 0 0 0 0 28th
2011 Dallara-Mecachrome France Romain Grosjean 18 5 1 6 10 89 1st 2nd
Norway Pål Varhaug 18 0 0 0 0 0 23rd
2012 Dallara-Mecachrome Italy Davide Valsecchi 24 4 2 5 10 247 1st 1st
Brazil Felipe Nasr 24 0 0 0 4 95 10th
2013 Dallara-Mecachrome Sweden Marcus Ericsson 22 1 2 4 5 121 6th 4th
Monaco Stéphane Richelmi 22 0 1 0 1 103 8th
2014 Dallara-Mecachrome United Kingdom Jolyon Palmer 22 4 3 6 12 276 1st 1st
Monaco Stéphane Richelmi 22 1 1 0 2 73 9th
2015 Dallara-Mecachrome France Pierre Gasly 21 0 3 1 4 110 8th 4th
United Kingdom Alex Lynn 21 2 2 1 4 110 6th
2016 Dallara-Mecachrome United Kingdom Alex Lynn 22 3 0 0 5 124 6th 5th
Canada Nicholas Latifi 22 0 0 0 1 23 16th

† Tung also competed in 2 races for Racing Engineering in 2010.

A1 Grand Prix

A1 Grand Prix Results[25]
Year Car Team Races Wins Poles Fast laps Points T.C.
2005–06 Lola-Zytek France A1 Team France 22 13 3 5 172 1st
Switzerland A1 Team Switzerland 22 1 2 0 121 2nd
Mexico A1 Team Mexico 22 1 1 0 59 10th
2006–07 Lola-Zytek France A1 Team France 22 0 0 0 67 4th
Mexico A1 Team Mexico 22 0 0 1 35 10th
South Africa A1 Team South Africa 22 1 1 1 24 14th
2007–08 Lola-Zytek France A1 Team France 20 1 2 1 118 4th
Mexico A1 Team Mexico 20 0 0 1 22 16th
South Africa A1 Team South Africa 20 2 4 2 96 5th
2008–09 Ferrari France A1 Team France 14 1 0 1 47 5th
South Africa A1 Team South Africa 14 0 0 0 19 14th

Formula Renault 3.5 Series

World Series by Renault results[26]
Year Car Drivers Races Wins Poles F/laps Podiums Points D.C. T.C.
2005 Dallara-Renault Sweden Alx Danielsson 9 0 0 0 1 32 15th 11th
Venezuela Pastor Maldonado 8 0 0 0 0 4 25th
Italy Ferdinando Monfardini 2 0 0 0 0 1 28th
United Kingdom Alex Lloyd 1 0 0 0 0 0 40th
France Nicolas Prost 2 0 0 0 0 0 41st
Italy Raffaele Giammaria 4 0 0 0 0 0 43rd
2012 Dallara-Zytek France Arthur Pic 17 1 2 2 2 102 8th 9th
Brazil Lucas Foresti 17 0 0 0 0 8 23rd
2013 Dallara-Zytek Denmark Kevin Magnussen 17 5 8 4 13 274 1st 1st
France Norman Nato 17 0 1 0 0 33 13th
2014 Dallara-Zytek Spain Carlos Sainz, Jr. 17 7 7 6 7 227 1st 1st
France Norman Nato 17 2 1 1 2 89 7th
2015 Dallara-Zytek Netherlands Nyck de Vries 17 1 1 1 6 160 3rd 2nd
United Kingdom Dean Stoneman 17 0 0 0 4 130 6th

GP3 Series

Year Car Drivers Races Wins Poles F.L. Pod Points D.C. T.C.
2016 Dallara-Mecachrome United States Santino Ferrucci 16 0 0 0 1 34 12th 5th
United Kingdom Jake Hughes 16 1 1 2 3 69 9th
Switzerland Kevin Jörg 16 0 0 0 0 13 17th
2017 Dallara-Mecachrome United Kingdom Dan Ticktum 5 0 0 1 1 36 11th 6th
Colombia Tatiana Calderón 15 0 0 0 0 7 18th
United States Santino Ferrucci 6 0 0 0 0 3 19th
Brazil Bruno Baptista 15 0 0 0 0 1 20th
France Matthieu Vaxivière 4 0 0 0 0 0 22nd

Timeline

Current series
Formula E 2014–2019
FIA Formula 2 Championship 2017–2019
Former series
Formula Renault 3.5 Series 2005, 2012–2015
International Formula 3000 1989–2001
FIA GT Championship 1997–1998
24 Hours of Le Mans 1997–2002
American Le Mans Series 1999–2000
FIA Sportscar Championship 1999–2000
Formula Renault V6 Eurocup 2003–2004
A1 Grand Prix 2005–2009
Formula BMW Europe 2008–2010
GP2 Asia Series 2008–2011
Formula Le Mans 2009–2010
Auto GP 2010–2011
Porsche Supercup 2013
GP2 Series 2005–2016
GP3 Series 2016–2017

References

  1. ^ Smith, Luke (9 July 2017). "Buemi, Prost sign on with Renault e.dams in Formula E to 2019". motorsports.nbcsports.com. NBC Sports. Retrieved 18 January 2018.
  2. ^ "Nissan e.dams confirms driver lineup for Formula E championship". 30 November 2018. Retrieved 2 January 2019.
  3. ^ Allen, Peter (14 December 2018). "Sergio Sette Camara completes DAMS move for 2019 F2 campaign". formulascout.com. Formula Scout. Retrieved 2 January 2019.
  4. ^ Klein, Jamie (11 December 2018). "Latifi stays with DAMS for third F2 season". motorsport.com. Motorsport Network. Retrieved 11 December 2018.
  5. ^ a b Team history Archived 13 October 2007 at the Wayback Machine dams.fr
  6. ^ DAMS presentation at gp2series.com gp2series.com
  7. ^ DAMS signs Kobayashi for 2008 season automobilsport.com (23 November 2007)
  8. ^ English, Steven (1 February 2010). "Renault's d'Ambrosio, Tung join DAMS". autosport.com. Haymarket Publishing. Retrieved 1 February 2010.
  9. ^ Renault World Series claims 30 cars grandprix.com
  10. ^ Driot, directeur principal Archived 8 February 2008 at the Wayback Machine france.a1gp.com
  11. ^ A1 Team France information a1podium.com
  12. ^ A1 Team Switzerland information a1podium.com
  13. ^ A1 Team Mexico information a1podium.com
  14. ^ A1 Team Switzerland information a1podium.com
  15. ^ "Team France and RSA to continue to work together". GPUpdate.net. 14 August 2007. Retrieved 1 February 2011.
  16. ^ Alain Prost joins with DAMS to field Formula E squad - Racer, 24 October 2013
  17. ^ Gruz, David (14 April 2018). "DAMS confirms Latifi for 2018, Albon for Bahrain only". motorsport.com. Motorsport Network. Retrieved 14 April 2018.
  18. ^ Preliminary practice Lola Cars notes Archived 12 November 2005 at the Wayback Machine motorsport.com, 2002-05-07
  19. ^ GP2 and Formula 3000 entry list and complete results speedsportmag.com
  20. ^ FIA GT complete results Archived 24 September 2008 at the Wayback Machine wsrp.ic.cz
  21. ^ 24h of Le Mans complete results Archived 22 February 2011 at the Wayback Machine wsrp.ic.cz
  22. ^ ALMS complete results Archived 19 September 2008 at the Wayback Machine wsrp.ic.cz
  23. ^ FIA Sportscar complete results Archived 21 May 2009 at the Wayback Machine wsrp.ic.cz
  24. ^ FRV6 Eurocup complete results speedsportmag.com
  25. ^ A1GP complete Archived 26 December 2007 at the Wayback Machine resultsresults.a1gp.com
  26. ^ WSbR complete results speedsportmag.com

External links

Achievements
Preceded by
ART Grand Prix
GP2 Asia Series Teams' Champion
2008–09
Succeeded by
iSport International
Preceded by
none
Formula Le Mans Cup Teams' Champion
2009
Succeeded by
none
Preceded by
iSport International
GP2 Asia Series Teams' Champion
2011
Succeeded by
none
Preceded by
none
Auto GP Teams' Champion
2010-2011
Succeeded by
Super Nova Racing
Preceded by
Addax Team
GP2 Series Teams' Champion
2012
Succeeded by
Russian Time
Preceded by
Tech 1 Racing
Formula Renault 3.5 Series Teams' Champion
2013-2014
Succeeded by
Fortec Motorsports
Preceded by
Russian Time
GP2 Series Teams' Champion
2014
Succeeded by
ART Grand Prix
Preceded by
none
Formula E Teams' Champion
2014-17
Succeeded by
Incumbent
This page was last edited on 27 May 2019, at 13:17
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