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Since its introduction to motorsport in the early 1970s, Toyota
Toyota
has been involved in a number of motorsport activities, most notably in Formula One, NASCAR, IndyCar, Champ Car, sports car racing and rallying. Currently, Toyota
Toyota
participates in Toyota
Toyota
Racing Series, Formula Nippon, Formula Three, NHRA, Grand Am, USAC, Super GT, NASCAR and the World Endurance Championship; although Toyota
Toyota
cars are still entered in rally competitions these are privateer entries and are not backed by the company themselves.

Contents

1 Rallying 2 CART IndyCar World Series/IRL IndyCar Series 3 Le Mans and the World Endurance Championship 4 NASCAR

4.1 Goody's Dash Series 4.2 Camping World Truck Series 4.3 Xfinity Series 4.4 Monster Energy NASCAR
NASCAR
Cup Series

5 Formula One 6 Deutsche Rennsport Meisterschaft 7 IMSA GT 8 TC 2000 9 See also 10 References

10.1 Websites 10.2 Citations

11 External links

Rallying[edit] Further information: Toyota
Toyota
Motorsport
Motorsport
GmbH Toyota's presence in motorsport can be traced back to the latter part of 1972, when Swedish driver, Ove Andersson, drove for Toyota
Toyota
during the RAC Rally
RAC Rally
of Great Britain. During the winter of 1972, Andersson formed Andersson Motorsport
Motorsport
in his native country and began running a rallying program for Toyota. The move turned out to be an impractical one and three years after establishing his team, Andersson moved its base from Sweden
Sweden
to Brussels
Brussels
in Belgium. The team was renamed to Toyota
Toyota
Team Europe. Toyota's first win in motorsport came at the 1975 1000 Lakes Rally
1000 Lakes Rally
in Finland, when Hannu Mikkola
Hannu Mikkola
and his co-driver Atso Aho won the event in a Toyota
Toyota
Corolla. Three years later, the team moved to a new base in Cologne, in western Germany. It was not until the 1980s when Toyota began to gain continuous World Rally Championship
World Rally Championship
success, especially in the long-distance African rallies, where Björn Waldegård
Björn Waldegård
and Juha Kankkunen were usually top of the time sheets. The team then set-up its all-purpose motorsport facility in Cologne
Cologne
three years later, which is still used today.

Group A
Group A
-category Toyota
Toyota
Celica GT-Four ST205.

In the 1990 season, Carlos Sainz
Carlos Sainz
won the drivers' title, giving Toyota its first-ever world championship title in a four-wheel drive Toyota Celica, and repeated the feat two years later. In 1993, Toyota
Toyota
bought the team from Andersson and named it Toyota
Toyota
Motorsport
Motorsport
GmbH. In the same year, Kankkunen won the world title and Toyota
Toyota
won the constructors' championship, becoming the first Japanese manufacturer to do so. This success was repeated a year later, but this time it was Frenchman Didier Auriol
Didier Auriol
who clinched the drivers' world championship. In 1995, Toyota
Toyota
were caught using illegal turbo restrictors at the Rally Catalunya
Rally Catalunya
and were given a 12-month ban by the FIA. FIA president Max Mosley
Max Mosley
called the illegal turbo restrictor "the most sophisticated device I've ever seen in 30 years of motor sports." Toyota
Toyota
and their drivers, Kankkunen, Auriol and Armin Schwarz, were also stripped of all points in the championships. Kankkunen had been in contention for the drivers' world title. Mosley stated that "there is no suggestion the drivers were aware of what was going on."[1]

Double world champion Carlos Sainz
Carlos Sainz
driving a Toyota
Toyota
Corolla WRC at the 1999 Monte Carlo Rally.

Toyota
Toyota
returned to the WRC with a World Rally Car
World Rally Car
based on the Toyota Corolla. The Corolla WRC debuted at the 1997 Rally Finland, with Auriol finishing in eighth place and Marcus Grönholm
Marcus Grönholm
retiring. In the 1998 season, Sainz came within two points of the world title, after his Corolla WRC suffered an engine failure only 500 metres from the finish of the final stage of the final rally in Great Britain. Toyota were within six points of the constructors' championship. Toyota
Toyota
decided to quit running in the WRC at the end of the 1999 season, quoting that "all that can be achieved has been achieved." The team managed to secure the manufacturers' title in their last season, four points ahead of their nearest rival Subaru, while Auriol placed third in the drivers' championship, coming within ten points of the drivers' title, and Sainz fifth. In March 2007, Toyota
Toyota
debuted its Super 2000
Super 2000
-category Corolla rally car, which will compete in the Australian Rally Championship.[2] After seventeen years of absence, Toyota
Toyota
entered the 2017 World Rally Championship with Toyota
Toyota
Gazoo Racing WRT and the Toyota
Toyota
Yaris WRC World Rally Car. The team is based in Finland
Finland
and is run by former World Rally Champion Tommi Mäkinen.[3] CART IndyCar World Series/IRL IndyCar Series[edit] Toyota
Toyota
raced in the CART IndyCar World Series from 1996 to 2002. Its early years in the series were marked by struggles. Toyota-powered cars, campaigned by the All American Racers
All American Racers
and PPI Motorsports
PPI Motorsports
teams, languished at the back of the grid, slow and unreliable. Toyota
Toyota
didn't even lead a lap until Alex Barron led 12 laps at the Vancouver
Vancouver
street circuit in September 1998. Toyota
Toyota
started seeing its fortunes improve in 1999 as Scott Pruett took pole position at the final race of the season at the California Speedway. The next year, Juan Pablo Montoya
Juan Pablo Montoya
gave Toyota
Toyota
its first-ever CART win at the Milwaukee Mile, the first of 5 races won by Toyota-powered cars that year. Toyota-powered cars won six races in 2001. In 2002, Toyota's final year in the championship, it turned things around completely from its bleak debut. Toyota
Toyota
won the Manufacturer's championship, 10 races, and Cristiano da Matta
Cristiano da Matta
rode Toyota
Toyota
power to the driver's championship, with Bruno Junqueira, also Toyota-powered car, finished second. Toyota
Toyota
moved to the IRL IndyCar Series
IndyCar Series
in 2003 and provided factory support to former CART teams Team Penske and Target Chip Ganassi Racing as well as other teams. They were one of the top engines in their first year, winning the Indianapolis 500
Indianapolis 500
with Gil de Ferran
Gil de Ferran
and the championship with Scott Dixon. However, 2004 and 2005 were not so kind and wins were few and far between. Following the 2005 IndyCar Series, Team Penske and Target Chip Ganassi Racing
Chip Ganassi Racing
announced they would switch to Honda
Honda
engines, leaving Toyota
Toyota
with no championship contenders. As a result of this and their intent to re-allocate resources for NASCAR, Toyota
Toyota
announced they would leave the IndyCar Series during the off-season. Toyota
Toyota
still remained in the IndyCar Series as only a sponsor for the Long Beach Grand Prix, from 2009 until present. Le Mans and the World Endurance Championship[edit]

The Toyota
Toyota
GT-One was raced in the 1998 and 1999 24 Hours of Le Mans. Ex- Formula One
Formula One
drivers: Thierry Boutsen, Martin Brundle
Martin Brundle
and Ukyo Katayama drove the GT-One in both events.

Toyota's 24 Hours of Le Mans
24 Hours of Le Mans
efforts date back to the 1980s with Dome prepared Group C
Group C
cars. Factory supported Toyota
Toyota
Team Tom's
Tom's
competed in World Sportscar Championship
World Sportscar Championship
and Le Mans until 1994, with varying results. Toyota
Toyota
achieved 2nd place in the 1992 24 Hours of Le Mans. Toyota
Toyota
started recruiting staff for their Le Mans efforts in 1997, with an aim to start a Formula One
Formula One
team. Toyota's efforts for a Le Mans car was the Toyota
Toyota
GT-One. Driver line-up included ex-Formula One drivers Martin Brundle, Thierry Boutsen
Thierry Boutsen
and Ukyo Katayama. The 3.6-litre twin-turbo GT-Ones were beaten in 1998, but in 1999 they were the quickest cars in the field. However, they failed to achieve a victory after a tire failure late in the race. The GT-One held the lap record for the Circuit de la Sarthe
Circuit de la Sarthe
up until 2006, however. Toyota
Toyota
returned to the Le Mans 24 Hours
Le Mans 24 Hours
and the FIA
FIA
World Endurance Championship in 2012 with a petrol-electric hybrid car, the Toyota TS030 Hybrid.[4] In the 2014 FIA World Endurance Championship
FIA World Endurance Championship
Toyota
Toyota
won the Manufacturers championship and Toyota
Toyota
team drivers Anthony Davidson and Sébastien Buemi
Sébastien Buemi
won the Drivers championship in the Toyota
Toyota
TS040 Hybrid. In 2016 they led the Le Mans 24 Hours
Le Mans 24 Hours
for 23h55, until the car inexplicably stopped due to a mechanical failure, and the then-second placed Porsche overtook them for the win. The other Toyota
Toyota
went on to finish second. The initial leading Toyota
Toyota
eventually completed the final lap in 11m55, but was not classified, as it could not finish the final lap in 6 minutes as required by race regulation 10.5. NASCAR[edit] Toyota
Toyota
races the Toyota
Toyota
Tundra in the NASCAR
NASCAR
Camping World Truck Series and the Toyota
Toyota
Camry in the NASCAR
NASCAR
Monster Energy NASCAR
NASCAR
Cup Series as well as the Xfinity Series. Goody's Dash Series[edit]

Dale Jarrett
Dale Jarrett
enters pit road at Texas in the No. 44 UPS Toyota
Toyota
Camry in their inaugural season.

Toyota
Toyota
made its first move into the NASCAR
NASCAR
ranks with the introduction of its V6-Celica Goody's Dash program in 2000. Robert Huffman helped make Toyota
Toyota
a legitimate contender for the series title by its second season while placing second in the championship in both 2001 and 2002. In 2003, Huffman broke through to become Toyota's first-ever NASCAR champion to win the series title. Camping World Truck Series[edit] BRG Motorsports, Kyle Busch
Kyle Busch
Motorsports, Red Horse Racing, SS-Green Light Racing and ThorSport Racing
ThorSport Racing
currently run the Toyota
Toyota
Tundra in the Camping World Truck Series. Travis Kvapil
Travis Kvapil
gave Toyota
Toyota
its first win in a NASCAR
NASCAR
national series, in the NASCAR
NASCAR
Craftsman Truck Series, in the 2004 Line-X 200 at Michigan International Speedway
Michigan International Speedway
in his Tundra sponsored by Line-X and owned by Bang! Racing.

Toyota
Toyota
executives in front truck that won the first ever race in a NASCAR
NASCAR
national series.

The truck that won the first ever race in a NASCAR
NASCAR
national series.

Todd Bodine
Todd Bodine
became the first driver to give Toyota
Toyota
their first ever NASCAR
NASCAR
championship by winning the NASCAR
NASCAR
Craftsman Truck Series Title in 2006. Johnny Benson Jr.
Johnny Benson Jr.
gave Toyota
Toyota
their second NASCAR championship in 2008. Several high-profile drivers such as Kimi Räikkönen and Nelson Piquet Jr.
Nelson Piquet Jr.
had tested or driven Toyota
Toyota
Trucks within the series. Xfinity Series[edit] Joe Gibbs Racing, RAB Racing, JGL Racing
JGL Racing
and TriStar Motorsports currently run Toyota
Toyota
Camrys in the Xfinity Series. Jason Leffler
Jason Leffler
gave Toyota
Toyota
its first win in the series (then known as the Busch Series) in the Kroger 200 at O'Reilly Raceway Park on July 28, 2007, in his Camry sponsored by Great Clips
Great Clips
and owned by Braun Racing. Monster Energy NASCAR
NASCAR
Cup Series[edit]

Kyle Busch
Kyle Busch
has given Toyota
Toyota
multiple NASCAR
NASCAR
wins in the Monster Energy NASCAR
NASCAR
Cup Series, Xfinity Series, and Camping World Truck Series.

BK Racing, Joe Gibbs Racing
Joe Gibbs Racing
and Furniture Row Racing
Furniture Row Racing
currently run Toyota
Toyota
Camrys in the Monster Energy NASCAR
NASCAR
Cup Series. After success in the Craftsman Truck Series, Toyota
Toyota
moved to the then Busch Series (now Xfinity Series) and NEXTEL Cup Series (now the Monster Energy NASCAR
NASCAR
Cup Series) with the Toyota
Toyota
Camry for 2007. Two relatively new teams, Michael Waltrip Racing
Michael Waltrip Racing
and Red Bull Racing Team, along with long-time Cup team Bill Davis Racing
Bill Davis Racing
spearheaded the initial Toyota
Toyota
Cup program. Toyota
Toyota
struggled in its first season in Monster Energy NASCAR
NASCAR
Cup Series, harnessing only two poles in 36 races, and posting only one five top-5 and ten top-10 finishes across 7 Toyota
Toyota
teams. After the 2007 season, Toyota
Toyota
added 3-time champion Joe Gibbs Racing
Joe Gibbs Racing
and affiliate Hall of Fame Racing
Hall of Fame Racing
to the Camry lineup. BAM Racing
BAM Racing
also joined Toyota
Toyota
Motorsports early in the 2008 season. Kyle Busch
Kyle Busch
gave Toyota
Toyota
its first Monster Energy NASCAR
NASCAR
Cup Series win in the Kobalt Tools 500 at Atlanta Motor Speedway
Atlanta Motor Speedway
on March 9, 2008. Busch led a race-high 173 laps in his Snickers
Snickers
sponsored Camry, owned by Joe Gibbs Racing.[5] At the end of the 2008 season, Toyota
Toyota
had 10 victories and Denny Hamlin
Denny Hamlin
and Kyle Busch
Kyle Busch
finished 8th and 10th respectively in the 2008 Chase for the Sprint Cup. In 2009, Toyota would continue its successful run with a further 10 victories, 4 each for star drivers Denny Hamlin
Denny Hamlin
and Kyle Busch
Kyle Busch
along with surprise wins from MWR's David Reutimann
David Reutimann
and Red Bull's Brian Vickers. By this time Toyota
Toyota
had established itself as a regular winner in NASCAR's top series, but a championship still eluded them. Coming off back to back 10 win seasons Toyota
Toyota
was poised to challenge 4-time defending series champion Jimmie Johnson
Jimmie Johnson
and the Chevrolet juggernaut for the crown. After a torrid start by Johnson with wins in 3 of the first 5 races, Joe Gibbs Racing
Joe Gibbs Racing
driver Denny Hamlin
Denny Hamlin
emerged as a real threat to the dominant Hendrick Motorsports team. Hamlin would win a series high 8 races for Toyota
Toyota
during the 2010 campaign and hold the points lead going into the final race of the season before an untimely incident would cost him the title[6] 2011 would prove to be a slightly down year for Toyota
Toyota
as flagship team Joe Gibbs Racing
Joe Gibbs Racing
struggled to find the speed they had shown the year before. The 2012 campaign was one of change for Toyota
Toyota
as they merged engine programs with Joe Gibbs Racing. To this point JGR had been building their Toyota
Toyota
motors in-house under Mark Cronquist while Toyota's TRD facility in California supplied Michael Waltrip's outfit.[7] The engine merger provided for more collaboration and shared resources among the top Toyota
Toyota
teams with all engines being produced by TRD in California. As a result, MWR emerged as a more consistent performer, winning 3 races with new addition Clint Bowyer
Clint Bowyer
and showing much better pace with all their cars. This boost in performance, coupled with a further 5 wins from JGR's Hamlin, made for a successful debut season for the new engine partnership. In 2013, JGR signed veteran driver Matt Kenseth away from Jack Roush
Jack Roush
and Ford to drive the iconic 20 car in what would prove to be a wildly successful pairing. Kenseth, in his debut season with Toyota, won a series high 7 races in 2013 and challenged for the championship deep into the chase before eventually falling short to Jimmie Johnson. 2013 would prove to be Toyota's best in NASCAR, collecting 14 victories and challenging Chevrolet's stranglehold on the manufacturer's championship.[8] After the success of 2013, the 2014 campaign would prove to be a monumental struggle for Toyota. After suffering a series of engine reliability problems, Toyota
Toyota
was forced to back down the performance of their TRD engines in the interest of preservation. The reliability problems disappeared, but as a result of the changes Toyota
Toyota
drivers found themselves at a significant horsepower deficit to their Chevrolet and Ford rivals.[9] Kyle Busch
Kyle Busch
would win at Auto Club Speedway
Auto Club Speedway
in March and Denny Hamlin would add a restrictor plate win in April at Talladega Superspeedway which would prove to be Toyota's final victory of the season. Toyota would not win again for almost a year, until Denny Hamlin's win at Martinsville Speedway
Martinsville Speedway
in the 6th race of the 2015 season would end the drought. Formula One[edit] Main article: Toyota
Toyota
Racing

The Toyota
Toyota
TF109, Toyota
Toyota
F1's car for the 2009 Formula One
Formula One
season.

In 2002 Toyota
Toyota
started racing in Formula One
Formula One
with Toyota
Toyota
Motorsport GmbH, based in Cologne, Germany. Although the team scored a point in their first race in Australia, the first two seasons delivered multiple retirements and poor finishes. In 2004, designer Mike Gascoyne was hired to improve results, following previous experience at Jordan and Renault. Under Gascoyne Toyota
Toyota
gained fourth place in the constructors championship in 2005, scoring 88 points and five podium finishes - in what was to be the team's best Formula One season.[10] However, due to a "fundamental difference of opinion with regard to the technical operations",[11] he was released from his contract in April in the 2006 season. Replaced by Pascal Vasselon, the teams competitiveness fell, and Toyota
Toyota
did not achieve another podium position until 2008. Toyota
Toyota
began supplying customer engines in 2005, initially with Jordan Grand Prix, and continuing as the team was brought and renamed as Midland F1 and Spyker respectively. In 2007, Toyota
Toyota
began supplying engines to the Williams F1
Williams F1
team, in return for providing a drive for Kazuki Nakajima. After an upbeat in form in 2008, and signing Jarno Trulli
Jarno Trulli
and Timo Glock as a replacement for Ralf Schumacher, Toyota
Toyota
scored its first podium since 2006. With the rule changes in the 2009 Formula One Season, the sport's previous winning teams, Ferrari, McLaren, and Renault, had a poor start to the season, and Toyota
Toyota
joined Brawn GP with the "double diffuser" design,[12] making the TF109 one of the fastest teams in the opening races. After scoring three third places, and qualifying one-two at the Bahrain Grand Prix,[13] performance fell rapidly as other teams out-developed the Toyota. A late season improvement in form managed two second places, including Toyota's home race in Japan, and secured fifth position. Despite the recent improvement in results, Toyota
Toyota
announced on 4 November its withdrawal from Formula One. Akio Toyoda announced that Toyota
Toyota
would be stopping both the team and the engine deal with Williams, citing the economic environment as the main deciding factor.[14] Despite having one of the sports largest budgets,[15] Toyota
Toyota
did not manage to win a Formula One
Formula One
race. Deutsche Rennsport Meisterschaft[edit] Further information: Toyota
Toyota
Celica LB Turbo IMSA GT[edit] In the 1980s, Toyota
Toyota
participated in the IMSA GT Championship, using a Toyota
Toyota
Celica in the GTU class. Later Toyota
Toyota
partnered with All American Racers team and moved to the GTP class with sports prototypes such as the Toyota
Toyota
Eagle HF89
Eagle HF89
and Toyota
Toyota
Eagle Mark III, winning the 1992 and 1993 Drivers and Manufacturers titles from the hand of the Argentinean pilot Juan Manuel Fangio II. Toyota
Toyota
and Lexus
Lexus
powered prototypes had also taken top honors in Grand-Am
Grand-Am
Rolex Sports Car Series and 24 Hours of Daytona
24 Hours of Daytona
race. TC 2000[edit]

Norberto Fontana
Norberto Fontana
driving a Toyota
Toyota
Corolla touring car during a TC 2000 race in 2006.

In 2000 Toyota
Toyota
started racing in TC2000, using a Toyota
Toyota
Corolla. Norberto Fontana
Norberto Fontana
won the 2002 championship and Matías Rossi
Matías Rossi
won the 2011 and 2013 titles. See also[edit]

Toyota
Toyota
Motorsport
Motorsport
GmbH Toyota
Toyota
Racing Development Lexus#Motorsport

References[edit] Websites[edit]

"GrandPrix.com GP Encyclopedia Toyota
Toyota
Motorsport". GrandPrix.com. Retrieved 2008-02-19.  "Official Toyota
Toyota
Racing Site".  " Toyota
Toyota
Motorsport
Motorsport
GmbH website". 

Citations[edit]

^ " Toyota
Toyota
team pick up a one-year ban". The Independent. London. 1995-11-04. Retrieved 21 March 2009.  ^ Toyota
Toyota
Super 2000
Super 2000
Corolla debut ^ Evans, David (13 December 2016). "Incoming Toyota
Toyota
launches 2017 Yaris WRC, signs Latvala and Lappi". Autosport. Retrieved 3 April 2017.  ^ Autosport. 2012-01-24 http://www.autosport.com/news/report.php/id/97163.  Missing or empty title= (help) ^ Busch puts Toyota
Toyota
in Sprint Cup victory lane at Atlanta - Sprint Cup Series - Scenedaily.com ^ [1] ^ [2] ^ [3] ^ [4] ^ "2005 Constructors Championship results". Formula1.com. Formula One Administration Ltd. Retrieved 2011-01-28.  ^ "Gascoyne leaves Toyota
Toyota
'amicably'". BBC News. British Broadcasting Corporation. 2006-04-06. Retrieved 2011-01-28.  ^ "Protests lodged against three teams". ITV-F1.com. ITV. 2009-03-26. Archived from the original on 2009-03-30. Retrieved 2011-01-28.  ^ "Trulli leads an all- Toyota
Toyota
front row in Bahrain". Formula1.com. Formula One
Formula One
Administration Ltd. 2009-04-25. Retrieved 2011-01-28.  ^ " Toyota
Toyota
announce Formula One
Formula One
withdrawal". Formula1.com. Formula One Administration Ltd. 2009-11-04. Retrieved 2011-01-28.  ^ " Toyota
Toyota
predict massive progress". BBC Sport. British Broadcasting Corporation. 2005-01-08. Retrieved 2011-01-28. 

External links[edit]

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