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Porsche 962
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  • 1988 Porsche 962

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    Built in 1988 by the Trust Racing Team in Japan for the All-Japan Sports Prototype Championship (JSPC), using the ultra-stiff and ultra-fast Richard Lloyd Racing (RLR) tub, as penned by Nigel Stroud. With RLR's engineering genius, and development in Japan, the car would tackle both JSPC and the Japanese rounds of the World Sports Car Championship, taking on the best the world had to offer in Group C racing. Drivers George Fouché, Steven Andskar, Sarel van der Merwe, Syunji Kasuya, Paolo Barilla and Eje Elgh would see great success with the car from 1988 to 1991, including multiple podiums. Following its retirement in 1992, the car would go into a private Japanese collection until released in 2012. 3.2L water/water engine Results: 1988 JSPC 3/6 Fuji Ret TRUST NISSEKI 1988 JSPC 4/10 Suzuka 2nd TRUST NISSEKI 1988 JSPC 5/1 Fuji Ret TRUST NISSEKI 1988 JSPC 7/24 Fuji Ret TRUST NISSEKI 1988 JSPC 8/28 Suzuka 15th TRUST NISSEKI 1988 JSPC 10/9 Fuji 10th TRUST NISSEKI 1989 JSPC 3/12 Fuji Ret TRUST NISSEKI 1989 FIA WSPC 4/9 Suzuka 13th RLR TRUST NISSEKI 1989 JSPC 4/30 Fuji 2nd TRUST NISSEKI 1989 JSPC 7/23 Fuji 2nd TRUST NISSEKI 1989 JSPC 10/8 Fuji 2nd TRUST NISSEKI 1989 JSPC 12/3 Suzuka 5th TR

    For sale
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    Duncan Hamilton ROFGO
  • 1988 Porsche 962 CK6

    POA POA

    CHASSIS NUMBER: CK6 01-2 Kremer’s long and rich history with racing Porsches continued into the glorious 1980s Group C era, initially with the CK5 in 1982 (based upon the 936), and in 1986, the CK6 (based upon the factory 962C) – the ‘C’ representing Group C and the ‘K’ for Kremer. Using drawings provided by the Porsche factory, Kremer developed a new chassis that closely followed Porsche’s highly successful design, but used an aluminium honeycomb construction to improve rigidity and safety. This car was the second CK6 01 built for the Japanese Leyton House Racing Team to replace the first chassis crashed heavily in practice for the 1988 Fuji 500 Miles. It was first pressed into service at the Suzuka 1000 km in 1988, with Bruno Giacomelli and Naoki Nagasaka finishing fourth on the car's debut. It continued to race successfully into 1989 in both the World Sports Prototype Championship and also the All Japan Sports Prototype Championship, where results included a race win for Hideki Okada and Masanori Sekiya in the 1989 Fuji 500 Miles. Following the 1989 season, the car was returned to Kremer Racing in Germany and was retired from contemporary racing. Chassis CK6 01-2 was retained as

    For sale
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