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Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993Lancia Delta HF Integrale 1986 - 1993
The golden age of motorsport was undoubtedly the 80-90s of the last century, when the Formula 1 autodromes were ruled by the 10 and 12-cylinder most powerful and most technological cars in F1 history, unlimited fantasy Group B rockets "flew" in rally arenas, and a little later great Group A rockets. rally cars do not resemble the current WRC tiny hatchbacks ... One such period was ruled by an extraordinary Italian car called the Lancia Delta also known as the Integrale. This car name is known even to those for whom the words "delta" or "integrale" are primarily associated with mathematics. The first four-wheel-drive version of the Lancia Delta HF 4WD was unveiled at the 1986 Turin Motor Show. The four-wheel drive system was developed as the basis for the Lancia Delta S4 car system in the extremely efficient Group B rally car, despite the fact that this rally car had a radical layout with a center-mounted engine. The standard version of the Lancia HF 4WD had a 1995 cc displacement, an 8-valve twin-cam engine with a Garrett turbocharger, intercooler and electronic fuel injection. Engine power was 165 hp (121 kW) at 5250 rpm, torque was 260 Nm at 2750 rpm. Using the overboost function, the engine torque could be increased to 284 Nm. The Delta HF 4WD central differential split torque by a ratio of 56:44 (front: rear) as standard. Just a few months after the introduction of the HF 4WD, a series of fatal accidents led to the suspension of the Group B rally, which was replaced by the Group A World Rally Championship. As the new rules required rally cars to be close to standard ones with limited power, weight and the like, and the new homologation rules required at least 5,000 cars to be built in 12 months, Lancia was in a very favorable position with the new powerful all-wheel drive model to adapt to changed conditions. And although the Delta HF 4WD was not designed for the rally, it was well-suited for it and already won the first two places in the very first 1987 race at the Monte Carlo Rally. The car later won 9 of 13 championship races, wiped out everyone without competition and just took both the manufacturer’s and drivers ’standings with Juha Kankkunen ahead. The next 1988, Lancia's dominance was even greater, with the car taking first place in the first two races of the season when it was replaced by the vastly improved Delta HF integrale. The new version of the Delta HF integral continued to be unstoppable in rally arenas and left no hope for competitors. The street version of this car had an 8-valve 2-liter engine, which, thanks to various improvements and a larger Garrett T3 turbocharger, had even more power - 185 hp (136 kW) at 5,300 rpm. and a maximum torque of 304 Nm at 3500 rpm. In 1989, an even newer version of the 16v Integrale was introduced, featuring a raised bonnet to accommodate the new 16-valve engine, as well as a wider chassis and wings. The distribution of torque between the axles was slightly changed to 47% for the front and 53% for the rear. The two-liter turbocharged Lancia 16v engine with turbocharger developed 200 hp (147 kW), a top speed of 220 km / h, and accelerated from 0 to 100 km / h in 5.7 seconds. The story was repeated again - the car left no hope for competitors ... During the six-year Group A rally from 1987 to 1992, the Lancia Delta won all six manufacturer's standings and four driver's standings in 1990 and 1992 only for the Toyota Celica, piloted by the young Carlos Sainz is the same one who is still winning the Dakar Rally. But even those few defeats were barely hair-lost. In 1991, at the Frankfurt Motor Show, Lancia presented a heavily improved version called the Delta HF integrale, better known as the HF integrale Evoluzione or simply the HF integrale Evo. The engine in the new version was the same 2-liter 16-valve turbocharger used in the previous model, but the power increased to 210 hp (154 kW) at 5750 rpm and the maximum torque remained unchanged at 300 Nm at 3500 rpm. min. With this model, Lancia once again won both the manufacturers ’and drivers’ championships in 1991, and officially withdrew from the rally at the end of the year. Despite retiring, the privately run HF Integral Evo, which was assembled at the factory in 1992, won its sixth and final design championship again and barely won the racers' standings. Finally, the time has come to give way to a new generation of better-balanced rally cars, the Celica Turbo 4WD ST185, which dominated the following year. And yet, all versions of the Lancia Delta have won an incredible 46 World Rally Championship stages and 6 consecutive manufacturer titles - these incredible records to date being the best in WRC history. Finally, in 1993, the second version of the Delta HF Integrale Evolution was introduced with an even more powerful 215 hp (158 kW) engine and 314 Nm of torque. The car no longer dominated the rally, so it was more of a tribute to the most successful rally car of all time, making sense of the entire motorsport era.
Lancia Delta Integrale in rally:






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