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Coordinates: 48°31′32″N 07°30′01″E / 48.52556°N 7.50028°E / 48.52556; 7.50028

Bugatti

The Bugatti
Bugatti
logo

Former type

Private

Industry Automotive

Fate Sold to Hispano-Suiza
Hispano-Suiza
(1963) Sold to Volkswagen Group
Volkswagen Group
(July 1998)

Successor Bugatti Automobiles
Bugatti Automobiles
S.A.S.

Founded 1909; 109 years ago (1909)

Founder Ettore Bugatti

Defunct 1963; 55 years ago (1963)

Headquarters Molsheim, Alsace, France

Key people

Ettore Bugatti Jean Bugatti

Products Automobiles

Website www.bugatti.com

Ettore Bugatti, 1932

Automobiles Ettore Bugatti
Ettore Bugatti
was a French car manufacturer of high-performance automobiles, founded in 1909 in the then German city of Molsheim, Alsace
Alsace
by Italian-born Ettore Bugatti. Bugatti
Bugatti
cars were known for their design beauty ( Ettore Bugatti
Ettore Bugatti
was from a family of artists and considered himself to be both an artist and constructor[clarification needed]) and for their many race victories. Famous Bugattis include the Type 35 Grand Prix cars, the Type 41 "Royale", the Type 57 "Atlantic" and the Type 55 sports car. The death of Ettore Bugatti
Ettore Bugatti
in 1947 proved to be the end for the marque, and the death of his son Jean Bugatti
Jean Bugatti
in 1939 ensured there was not a successor to lead the factory. No more than about 8,000 cars were made. The company struggled financially, and released one last model in the 1950s, before eventually being purchased for its airplane parts business in the 1960s. In the 1990s, an Italian entrepreneur revived it as a builder of limited production exclusive sports cars. Today, the name is owned by German automobile manufacturing group Volkswagen.

Contents

1 Under Ettore Bugatti

1.1 World War I and its aftermath 1.2 Racing successes 1.3 Aeroplane racing 1.4 Railcar 1.5 Family tragedy

2 After World War II 3 Design

3.1 Important models built

4 Gallery

4.1 Notable finds in the modern era

5 Attempts at revival 6 Modern revivals

6.1 Bugatti
Bugatti
Automobili S.p.A. (1987–1995) 6.2 Bugatti Automobiles
Bugatti Automobiles
S.A.S. (1998–present)

6.2.1 Pre-Veyron 6.2.2 Veyron era (2005–2015) 6.2.3 Chiron era (2016–present)

7 See also 8 References 9 External links

Under Ettore Bugatti Founder Ettore Bugatti
Ettore Bugatti
was born in Milan, Italy, and the automobile company that bears his name was founded in 1909 in Molsheim
Molsheim
located in the Alsace
Alsace
region which was part of the German Empire
German Empire
from 1871 to 1919. The company was known both for the level of detail of its engineering in its automobiles, and for the artistic manner in which the designs were executed, given the artistic nature of Ettore's family (his father, Carlo Bugatti
Bugatti
(1856–1940), was an important Art Nouveau furniture and jewelry designer). World War I and its aftermath

Bugatti Type 13
Bugatti Type 13
Brescia Sport-Racing, 1922

During the war Ettore Bugatti
Ettore Bugatti
was sent away, initially to Milan
Milan
and later to Paris, but as soon as hostilities had been concluded he returned to his factory at Molsheim.[1] Less than four months after the Versailles Treaty formalised the transfer of Alsace
Alsace
from Germany to France, Bugatti
Bugatti
was able to obtain, at the last minute, a stand at the 15th Paris motor show in October 1919.[1] He exhibited three light cars, all of them closely based on their pre-war equivalents, and each fitted with the same overhead camshaft 4-cylinder 1,368cc engine with four valves per cylinder.[1] Smallest of the three was a "Type 13" with a racing body (constructed by Bugatti
Bugatti
themselves) and using a chassis with a 2,000 mm (78.7 in) wheelbase.[1] The others were a "Type 22" and a "Type 23" with wheelbases of 2,250 and 2,400 mm (88.6 and 94.5 in) respectively.[1] Racing successes

Bugatti
Bugatti
Type 35B

Main article: Bugatti
Bugatti
Grand Prix results The company also enjoyed great success in early Grand Prix motor racing: in 1929 a privately entered Bugatti
Bugatti
won the first ever Monaco Grand Prix. Racing success culminated with driver Jean-Pierre Wimille winning the 24 hours of Le Mans
24 hours of Le Mans
twice (in 1937 with Robert Benoist
Robert Benoist
and 1939 with Pierre Veyron). Bugatti
Bugatti
cars were extremely successful in racing. The little Bugatti Type 10 swept the top four positions at its first race. The 1924 Bugatti Type 35
Bugatti Type 35
is probably the most successful racing car of all time, with over 2,000 wins.[citation needed] The Type 35 was developed by Bugatti
Bugatti
with master engineer and racing driver Jean Chassagne
Jean Chassagne
who also drove it in the car’s first ever Grand Prix in 1924 Lyon.[2] Bugattis swept to victory in the Targa Florio
Targa Florio
for five years straight from 1925 through 1929. Louis Chiron
Louis Chiron
held the most podiums in Bugatti cars, and the modern marque revival Bugatti Automobiles
Bugatti Automobiles
S.A.S. named the 1999 Bugatti 18/3 Chiron
Bugatti 18/3 Chiron
concept car in his honour. But it was the final racing success at Le Mans that is most remembered—Jean-Pierre Wimille and Pierre Veyron won the 1939 race with just one car and meagre resources. Aeroplane racing

Bugatti
Bugatti
100P Racing Plane

In the 1930s, Ettore Bugatti
Ettore Bugatti
got involved in the creation of a racer airplane, hoping to beat the Germans in the Deutsch de la Meurthe prize. This would be the Bugatti
Bugatti
100P,[3][4] which never flew. It was designed by Belgian engineer Louis de Monge who had already applied Bugatti
Bugatti
Brescia engines in his "Type 7.5" lifting body. Railcar

Bugatti
Bugatti
Railcar

Ettore Bugatti
Ettore Bugatti
also designed a successful motorised railcar, the Autorail Bugatti
Bugatti
(Autorail Bugatti).[5] Family tragedy The death of Ettore Bugatti's son, Jean Bugatti, on 11 August 1939 marked a turning point in the company's fortunes. Jean died while testing a Type 57 tank-bodied race car near the Molsheim
Molsheim
factory. After World War II

Bugatti
Bugatti
Type 73A

World War II
World War II
left the Molsheim
Molsheim
factory in ruins and the company lost control of the property. During the war, Bugatti
Bugatti
planned a new factory at Levallois, a northwestern suburb of Paris. After the war, Bugatti designed and planned to build a series of new cars, including the Type 73 road car and Type 73C single seat racing car, but in all Bugatti built only five Type 73 cars. Development of a 375 cc supercharged car was stopped when Ettore Bugatti
Bugatti
died on 21 August 1947. Following Ettore Bugatti's death, the business declined further and made its last appearance as a business in its own right at a Paris Motor Show
Paris Motor Show
in October 1952.[6] After a long decline, the original incarnation of Bugatti
Bugatti
ceased operations in 1952. Design

Bugatti Type 49
Bugatti Type 49
Engine

Bugattis are noticeably focused on design. Engine blocks were hand scraped to ensure that the surfaces were so flat that gaskets were not required for sealing, many of the exposed surfaces of the engine compartment featured guilloché (engine turned) finishes on them, and safety wires had been threaded through almost every fastener in intricately laced patterns. Rather than bolt the springs to the axles as most manufacturers did, Bugatti's axles were forged such that the spring passed though a carefully sized opening in the axle, a much more elegant solution requiring fewer parts. He famously described his arch competitor Bentley's cars as "the world's fastest lorries" for focusing on durability. According to Bugatti, "weight was the enemy". Important models built

Prototypes Racing cars Road cars

1900–1901 Type 2 1903 Type 5 1908 Type 10 "Petit Pur Sang" 1925 Type 36 1929–1930 Type 45/47 Type 56 (electric car) 1939 Type 64 (coupe) 1943/1947 Type 73C

1910–1914 Type 13/Type 15/17/22 1912 Type 16 "Bébé" 1922–1926 Type 29 "Cigare" 1923 Type 32 "Tank" 1924–1930 Type 35/35A/35B/35T/35C/37/39 "Grand Prix" 1927–1930 Type 52 (electric racer for children) 1936–1939 Type 57G "Tank" 1937–1939 Type 50B 1931–1936 Type 53 1931–1936 Type 51/51A/54GP/59 1955–1956 Type 251

1910 Type 13[7] 1912–1914 Type 18 1913–1914 Type 23/Brescia Tourer (roadster) 1922–1934 Type 30/38/40/43/44/49 (touring car) 1927–1933 Type 41 "Royale" 1929–1939 Type 46/50/50T (touring car) 1932–1935 Type 55 (roadster) 1934–1940 Type 57/57S/Type 57SC (touring car) 1951–1956 Type 101 (coupe) 1957–1962 Type 252 (2-seat sports convertible)

Gallery

1913 Bugatti
Bugatti
22, 3 seat Vinet

Bugatti Type 50
Bugatti Type 50
i

1938 Type 57SC Atlantic from the Ralph Lauren
Ralph Lauren
collection

1933 Type 59 Grand Prix racer from the Ralph Lauren
Ralph Lauren
collection

Bugatti Type 43
Bugatti Type 43
Cockpit

Notable finds in the modern era Relatives of Harold Carr found a rare 1937 Bugatti Type 57S
Bugatti Type 57S
Atalante when cataloguing the doctor's belongings after his death in 2009. Carr's Type 57S is notable because it was originally owned by British race car driver Earl Howe. Because much of the car's original equipment is intact, it can be restored without relying on replacement parts.[8] On 10 July 2009, a 1925 Bugatti
Bugatti
Brescia Type 22 which had lain at the bottom of Lake Maggiore
Lake Maggiore
on the border of Switzerland and Italy
Italy
for 75 years was recovered from the lake. The Mullin Museum in Oxnard, California bought it at auction for $351,343 at Bonham's Rétromobile sale in Paris in 2010. Attempts at revival The company attempted a comeback under Roland Bugatti
Roland Bugatti
in the mid-1950s with the mid-engined Type 251 race car. Designed with help from Gioacchino Colombo, the car failed to perform to expectations and the company's attempts at automobile production were halted. In the 1960s, Virgil Exner
Virgil Exner
designed a Bugatti
Bugatti
as part of his "Revival Cars" project. A show version of this car was actually built by Ghia using the last Bugatti Type 101
Bugatti Type 101
chassis, and was shown at the 1965 Turin Motor Show. Finance was not forthcoming, and Exner then turned his attention to a revival of Stutz. Bugatti
Bugatti
continued manufacturing airplane parts and was sold to Hispano-Suiza, also a former auto maker turned aircraft supplier, in 1963. Snecma
Snecma
took over Hispano-Suiza
Hispano-Suiza
in 1968. After acquiring Messier, Snecma
Snecma
merged Messier and Bugatti
Bugatti
into Messier- Bugatti
Bugatti
in 1977. Modern revivals Bugatti
Bugatti
Automobili S.p.A. (1987–1995)

View of the assembly line building of the Bugatti
Bugatti
Automobili factory in Campogalliano

Bugatti EB110
Bugatti EB110
(1996)

Italian entrepreneur Romano Artioli acquired the Bugatti
Bugatti
brand in 1987, and established Bugatti
Bugatti
Automobili S.p.A.. Artioli commissioned architect Giampaolo Benedini to design the factory which was built in Campogalliano, Modena, Italy. Construction of the plant began in 1988, alongside the development of the first model, and it was inaugurated two years later—in 1990.[9] By 1989 the plans for the new Bugatti
Bugatti
revival were presented by Paolo Stanzani and Marcello Gandini, designers of the Lamborghini Miura
Lamborghini Miura
and Lamborghini
Lamborghini
Countach. The first production vehicle was the Bugatti EB110 GT. It used a carbon-fibre-reinforced polymer chassis, a 3.5-litre, 5-valve per cylinder, quad-turbocharged 60° V12 engine, a six-speed gearbox, and four-wheel drive. Famed racing car designer Mauro Forghieri
Mauro Forghieri
served as Bugatti's technical director from 1992 through 1994. On 27 August 1993, through his holding company, ACBN Holdings S.A. of Luxembourg, Romano Artioli purchased Lotus Cars
Lotus Cars
from General Motors. Plans were made to list Bugatti
Bugatti
shares on international stock exchanges. Bugatti
Bugatti
presented a prototype large saloon called the EB112 in 1993. Perhaps the most famous Bugatti EB110
Bugatti EB110
owner was seven-time Formula One World Champion racing driver Michael Schumacher
Michael Schumacher
who purchased an EB110 in 1994. Schumacher sold his EB110, which had been repaired after a severe 1994 crash, to Modena Motorsport, a Ferrari service and race preparation garage in Germany. By the time the EB110 came to market, the North American and European economies were in recession. Poor economic conditions forced the company to fail and operations ceased in September 1995. A model specific to the US market called the " Bugatti
Bugatti
America" was in the preparatory stages when the company ceased operations. Bugatti's liquidators sold Lotus Cars
Lotus Cars
to Proton of Malaysia. German firm Dauer Racing
Dauer Racing
purchased the EB110 licence and remaining parts stock in 1997 in order to produce five more EB110 SS vehicles. These five SS versions of the EB110 were greatly refined by Dauer. The Campogalliano
Campogalliano
factory was sold to a furniture-making company, which became defunct prior to moving in, leaving the building unoccupied.[10] After Dauer stopped producing cars in 2011, Toscana-Motors GmbH of Germany
Germany
purchased the remaining parts stock from Dauer. Bugatti Automobiles
Bugatti Automobiles
S.A.S. (1998–present) Main article: Bugatti
Bugatti
Automobiles Pre-Veyron

Bugatti Veyron
Bugatti Veyron
16.4

Volkswagen AG
Volkswagen AG
acquired the Bugatti
Bugatti
brand in 1998. Bugatti
Bugatti
Automobiles S.A.S. commissioned Giorgetto Giugiaro
Giorgetto Giugiaro
of ItalDesign
ItalDesign
to produce Bugatti
Bugatti
Automobiles's first concept vehicle, the EB118, a coupé that debuted at the 1998 Paris Auto Show. The EB118 concept featured a 408-kilowatt (555 PS; 547 bhp), W-18 engine. After its Paris debut, the EB118 concept was shown again in 1999 at the Geneva Auto Show and the Tokyo Motor Show. Bugatti
Bugatti
introduced its next concepts, the EB 218 at the 1999 Geneva Motor Show
Geneva Motor Show
and the 18/3 Chiron at the 1999 Frankfurt Motor Show
Frankfurt Motor Show
(IAA). Veyron era (2005–2015) Bugatti Automobiles
Bugatti Automobiles
S.A.S. began assembling its first regular-production vehicle, the Bugatti Veyron 16.4
Bugatti Veyron 16.4
(the 1001 BHP super car with an 8-litre W-16 engine with four turbochargers) in September 2005 at the Bugatti
Bugatti
Molsheim, France
France
assembly "studio".[11][12] On 23 February 2015, Bugatti
Bugatti
sold its last Veyron Grand Sport Vitesse, which was named La Finale.[13] Chiron era (2016–present) The Bugatti Chiron
Bugatti Chiron
is a mid-engined, two-seated sports car, designed by Achim Anscheidt,[14] developed as the successor to the Bugatti Veyron.[15] The Chiron was first revealed at the Geneva Motor Show
Geneva Motor Show
on March 1, 2016.[16][17] See also

Musée National de l' Automobile
Automobile
de Mulhouse, home of the Schlumpf Collection of Bugatti
Bugatti
cars

References

^ a b c d e "Automobilia". Toutes les voitures françaises 1920 (salon [Oct] 1919). Paris: Histoire & collections. Nr. 31: 63. 2004.  ^ L’Automobiliste, 1971 P. 7 ^ " Bugatti Model 100
Bugatti Model 100
at the EAA Museum". Retrieved 2009-01-28.  ^ " Bugatti
Bugatti
Aircraft Association – 100P Airplane". Bugattiaircraft.com. Retrieved 2010-12-31.  ^ Hearst Magazines (December 1934). "Streamlined Auto-Rail Car Used in France". Popular Mechanics. Hearst Magazines. p. 885.  ^ "Automobilia". Toutes les voitures françaises 1953 (salon Paris oct 1952). Paris: Histoire & collections. Nr. 14: Pages 6 & 10. 2000.  ^ Georgano, G.N. Cars: Early and Vintage, 1886–1930. (London: Grange-Universal, 1985) ^ "1937 Bugatti
Bugatti
Atalante Supercar, One of 17, Found in English Garage, Associated Press, January 2, 2009". The Huffington Post. 2009-01-02. Retrieved 2011-05-27.  ^ AISA (2011), p. 28. ^ Copyright. Est February 2003. " Bugatti
Bugatti
on TradeTwentyfourSeven website". Trade-247.com. Retrieved 2010-12-31.  ^ "Bugatti: 1,001 horsepower, $1.24 million". CNN. 2005-09-16. Retrieved 2012-07-28.  ^ "Manufacturing the Veyron". Bugatti Automobiles
Bugatti Automobiles
S.A.S. 2011-11-30. Retrieved 2012-07-28.  ^ Sorokanich, Robert (23 February 2015). "The very last Bugatti
Bugatti
Veyron has been sold". Road and Track. Retrieved 23 February 2015.  ^ Wewer, Antje. " Porsche
Porsche
Achim Anscheidt, B AA 9117 H". Porsche
Porsche
AG – Dr. Ing. h.c. F. Porsche
Porsche
AG. Retrieved 2016-10-03.  ^ Branman, Miles (2015-11-24). "Bugatti's world-challenging Chiron supercar will let you take its roof off". Digital Trends. US. Retrieved 2016-10-28.  ^ Taylor, James (2016-02-29). " Bugatti Chiron
Bugatti Chiron
revealed at Geneva 2016: the world has a new fastest production car". CAR Magazine. UK. Retrieved 2016-03-23.  ^ "2016 Geneva Auto Show
Geneva Auto Show
– Auto Show". Car and Driver. US. Retrieved 2016-03-23. 

Benedini, Giampaolo; Artioli, Romano. "Un progetto nello spirito Bugatti"; "Quasi un sacrilegio" (PDF). Bugatti
Bugatti
in Italia; Schio, Milan, 12 November 2011. Associazione Italiana per la storia dell'automobile, conference 100 (in Italian). AISA. 

External links

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Bugatti
Bugatti
vehicles.

Bugatti Automobiles
Bugatti Automobiles
S.A.S. Bugatti
Bugatti
bibliography The Bugatti
Bugatti
Trust Bugatti
Bugatti
at LeMans

v t e

Bugatti

A subsidiary of Volkswagen AG
Volkswagen AG
since 1998

Bugatti
Bugatti
Automobiles (1998–present)

Current cars

Chiron

Past cars

Veyron

Concept cars

EB 118 EB 218 18/3 Chiron 16C Galibier Vision Gran Turismo

Bugatti
Bugatti
Automobili (1987–95)

Road cars

EB 110 EB 112

People

Romano Artioli

Automobiles Ettore Bugatti (1910–62)

Road cars

Type 13 Type 18 8-cylinder line

Type 30 Type 38 Type 40 Type 43 Type 44 Type 49

Type 41 Royale Type 46

Type 50

Type 55 Type 57 Type 101 Type 252

Racing cars

Type 32 Type 35

Type 37 Type 39

Type 40 Type 51

Type 53 Type 54 Type 59

People

Ettore Bugatti
Ettore Bugatti
(founder) Jean Bugatti Roland Bugatti

Bugatti Automobiles
Bugatti Automobiles
official website Category Commons

v t e

Volkswagen
Volkswagen
Group

Ownership

Porsche
Porsche
SE State of Lower Saxony Qatar Holding LLC Capital Group Companies

Divisions and subsidiaries

Passenger cars

Audi
Audi
(99.55%)

Audi
Audi
Sport

Bentley
Bentley
Motors Bugatti Lamborghini Porsche SEAT Škoda Volkswagen

Commercial vehicles

MAN Truck & Bus Navistar International
Navistar International
(16.6%) Scania Volkswagen
Volkswagen
Caminhões e Ônibus Volkswagen
Volkswagen
Commercial Vehicles

Motorcycles

Ducati

Engines

MAN Diesel & Turbo

Services

Italdesign Giugiaro

Geographic

Volkswagen Group
Volkswagen Group
of America (Electronics Research Laboratory) Volkswagen
Volkswagen
do Brasil Volkswagen Group
Volkswagen Group
China Volkswagen Group
Volkswagen Group
Sales India

Shareholdings

FAW- Volkswagen
Volkswagen
(40%) Here (33.3%) IAV
IAV
(50%) MAN (75.56%) Navistar International
Navistar International
(16.6%) SAIC Volkswagen
Volkswagen
(50%)

Products and technologies

Platforms Vehicles

Engines

Diesel: current / discontinued Petrol: current / discontinued North America

Technologies

BlueMotion Digifant DSG ETKA FSI Pumpe Düse SDI TDI VAG-COM

Discontinued brands

Auto Union DKW Horch NSU Wanderer

Places

Autostadt Ehra-Lessien Factories

People

Ferdinand Porsche
Porsche
(founder) Carl Hahn
Carl Hahn
(Chairman Emeritus) Ivan Hirst
Ivan Hirst
(former Managing Director) Rudolf Leiding
Rudolf Leiding
(former CEO) Kurt Lotz
Kurt Lotz
(former CEO) Heinrich Nordhoff
Heinrich Nordhoff
(former Managing Director) Ferdinand Piëch
Ferdinand Piëch
(Chairman of the Supervisory Board) Bernd Pischetsrieder
Bernd Pischetsrieder
(former CEO) Toni Schmücker
Toni Schmücker
(former CEO) Martin Winterkorn
Martin Winterkorn
(former Chairman of the Board of Management) Porsche
Porsche
family (owner)

Motorsport

Teams: Rally teams Series: Formula Volkswagen
Volkswagen
Germany Jetta TDI Cup Scirocco R-Cup

Other

Volkswagen
Volkswagen
emissions testing scandal

Category Commons

v t e

Automobiles Ettore Bugatti, car timeline, 1910–1962 next »

Type 1910s 1920s 1930s 1940s 1950s 1960s 1963–86

0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 1 2

Owner Ettore Bugatti/Roland Bugatti Defunct

Company name Automobiles Ettore Bugatti Automobiles Ettore Bugatti Defunct

Touring car

Type 30 / Type 49 Type 57

Type 46

Limousine

Type 41 Royale

Roadster

Type 13 / Brescia Tourer

Type 55

Coupé

Type 101

Sports car Type 13

Type 18

Type 252

Race car

Type 32 Type 35

Type 51

Type 251

v t e

« previous Bugatti, a brand of the Volkswagen Group
Volkswagen Group
since 1998, road car timeline, 1980s–present

Type 1963–86 1980s 1990s 2000s 2010s

7 8 9 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7

Owner Defunct Romano Artioli Volkswagen
Volkswagen
Group

Company name Bugatti
Bugatti
Automobili S.p.A. Bugatti Automobiles
Bugatti Automobiles
S.A.S.

Sports car

EB 110

Veyron EB 16.4 Chiron

v t e

Formula One
Formula One
constructors

2018 season

Ferrari Force India Haas McLaren Mercedes Red Bull Renault Sauber Toro Rosso Williams

Former

AFM AGS Alfa Romeo Alta Amon Andrea Moda Apollon Arrows Arzani-Volpini Aston-Butterworth Aston Martin ATS (Italy) ATS (Germany) BAR Behra-Porsche Bellasi Benetton BMW Boro Brabham Brawn BRM BRP Bugatti Caterham Cisitalia Coloni Connaught Connew Cooper Cosworth Dallara De Tomaso Delahaye Derrington-Francis Eagle Eifelland Emeryson EMW ENB Ensign ERA EuroBrun Ferguson FIRST Fittipaldi Fondmetal Footwork Forti Frazer Nash Fry Gilby Gordini Hesketh Hill Honda HRT HWM Jaguar JBW Jordan Kauhsen Klenk Kojima Kurtis Kraft Lancia Larrousse LDS LEC Leyton House Life Ligier Lola Lola (Haas) Lotus (1958–1994) Lotus (2010–2011) Lotus (2012–2015) Lyncar Maki March Martini Marussia Maserati Matra MBM McGuire Merzario Midland Milano Minardi Modena MRT Onyx OSCA Osella Pacific Parnelli Penske Porsche Prost RAM Realpha Rebaque Reynard Rial Scarab Scirocco Shadow Shannon Simtek Spirit Spyker Stebro Stewart Super Aguri Surtees Talbot-Lago Tec-Mec Tecno Theodore Token Toleman Toyota Trojan Tyrrell Vanwall Veritas Virgin Williams (FWRC) Wolf Zakspeed

Although World Championship races held in 1952 and 1953 were run to Formula Two regulations, constructors who only participated during this period are included herein to maintain Championship continuity. Constructors whose only participation in the World Championship was in the Indianapolis 500
Indianapolis 500
races between 1950 and 1960 are

.