Earlier this year Aston Martin and Red Bull announced a Formula One partnership, and with it a new F1-inspired hypercar for the road designed by ace racing engineer Adrian Newey. Everything else about the car is a secret—until now, thanks to a tipster in the know who claims a lightweight 1,000 horsepower beast is on…
The last time an F1 mastermind made a car, we ended up with the McLaren F1. Now legendary Red Bull F1 designer Adrian Newey will make a road-going hypercar for Aston Martin.
Hot on the heels of rumors about Aston Martin joining Red Bull Racing in a F1 partnership comes word that the team’s former rockstar designer Adrian Newey is working on a hypercar that could land in 2018.
With Red Bull's chief genius expanding his role beyond F1 and into "technology projects", the world is Adrian Newey's oyster. So what if he designed a road car? Say, ripping the X2014 out of Gran Turismo and into reality.
Adrian Newey has re-upped his contract with Red Bull in a new multi-year agreement. But the world's most successful F1 designer and the genius behind the team's four consecutive double world titles is moving beyond F1. But for what?
With ten championship winning cars behind his back, Red Bull's Adrian Newey is probably the biggest brain in the F1 paddocks when it comes to race car engineering. That's why when he talks about the 2014 regulations and their chances with the RB10, we're all ears.
At the Singapore Grand Prix two weekends ago, Red Bull driver Sebastian Vettel won by an unbelievable 32 second margin over his closest rival. Seriously, it's unbelievable. Now F1 experts believe that Red Bull Racing's F1 engineers may have invented a new kind of traction control that links the car's hybrid engine to…
It's safe to say that Adrian Newey is a man who knows a thing or two about race cars. As Red Bull's chief technical officer, he designed the last three world champion Formula One cars, and is also a veteran of McLaren and Williams. But even he has bad days on the track.
The coolest car at Renault’s booth at the Geneva Motor Show was the Red Bull RB7, the Renault-powered Formula One car which won the 2011 championship in the hands of Sebastian Vettel. Unlike the old or partially complete F1 cars displayed at many carmakers’ booths, this was the real deal, as evidenced by this…
This is Red Bull’s chief technical officer Adrian Newey at the 2010 Goodwood Festival of Speed, reading the manual of the Red Bull RB5: the car he’s sitting in, and the car he designed for the 2009 Formula One season.
It always rains in Malaysia. It didn’t rain in Malaysia yesterday. Never underequipped when it comes to show biz, Formula One bridged the precipitation gap with a flying Russian (above), a jinxed Brit, and an old rivalry rekindled. A fun race—for second place. Warning: spoilers.
After a winter off-season extended by the cancellation of the Bahrain Grand Prix, Formula One finally returned on a windy autumn afternoon in Melbourne. Four months without a Grand Prix, it would have been a fun race even if it weren’t fun. But it was fun. Warning: spoilers.
When Gran Turismo 5 finally arrives, it will include the Red Bull X1 prototype, the answer to the question of "What if you designed a race car with an unlimited budget and no regard for rules?" Gas turbine, engage.
As if creating a line of world-beating racers stretching back from last Sunday to 1985 wasn’t enough, Red Bull’s technical director is rather happy flooring it at Le Mans in a product of his great rival Ferrari.
Whispers of team orders clouds a brainy race in Barcelona, where most of the action happened in the pits and in the tactical computers. Warning: spoilers below.