Hermano da Silva Ramos

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Hermano da Silva Ramos
Born (1925-12-07) 7 December 1925 (age 88)
Paris, France
Formula One World Championship career
Nationality Brazil Brazilian
Active years 19551956
Teams Gordini
Races 7
Championships 0
Wins 0
Podiums 0
Career points 2
Pole positions 0
Fastest laps 0
First race 1955 Dutch Grand Prix
Last race 1956 Italian Grand Prix

Hermano[1] João "Nano" da Silva Ramos (born 7 December 1925 in Paris, France) is a former racing driver of dual French-Brazilian nationality.[2] He had a French mother and a Brazilian father.[3]

Career[edit]

Da Silva Ramos first ventured into motor racing, driving an MG TC, in March 1947, when at the age of 21, he competed in the Interlagos Grand Prix in Brazil.[3] During 1953 he began racing an Aston Martin DB2/4 in sports car races in France. In 1954 at Montlhéry, he crossed the line in second place in the Paris Cup. In the same year, he also participated in the Le Mans 24 hour race, with Jean-Paul Colas as his co-driver, being forced to retire after 14 hours following a transmission failure. Later in the year in the Salon Cup, in which he also had to retire, he drove a Gordini Type 18.[3]

Da Silva Ramos participated in seven Formula One World Championship Grands Prix, debuting on 19 June 1955 and scoring a total of two championship points.

Complete Formula One World Championship results[edit]

(key)

Year Entrant Chassis Engine 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 WDC Points
1955 Equipe Gordini Gordini Type 16 Gordini Straight-6 ARG
MON
500
BEL
NED
8
GBR
Ret
ITA
Ret
NC 0
1956 Equipe Gordini Gordini Type 16 Gordini Straight-6 ARG
MON
5
500
BEL
19th 2
Gordini Type 32 Gordini Straight-8 FRA
8
GBR
Ret
GER
ITA
Ret

References[edit]

  1. ^ Sources disagree regarding da Silva Ramos' first name. Some sources (e.g. FORIX, oldracingcars.com, formula1.com, ChicaneF1 and StatsF1) list it as "Hermano" whereas others (e.g. grandprix.com and Mike Lang's Grand Prix! Volume 1) list it as "Hernando".
  2. ^ "Drivers: Hernando da Silva Ramos". grandprix.com. Inside F1. Retrieved 6 November 2012. 
  3. ^ a b c Paolozzi, Rémi. "A Brazilian tune in Paris". 8W. Forix. Retrieved 6 November 2012.