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HomeSportFIA reveals six F1 engine suppliers to sign for 2026

FIA reveals six F1 engine suppliers to sign for 2026

F1 will debut its next-generation powerplant in 2026, with a strong emphasis on sustainable fuel use and greater electric power to improve sustainability without compromising the track landscape.

Negotiations with existing and potential new manufacturers over the regulations have been ongoing for some time, but the FIA ​​revealed on Friday that six parties had completed their registrations.

This includes Audi, which in September announced it would enter F1 for the first time in 2026 as engine supplier to Sauber and Red Bull Ford, the latter partnership also announced on Friday.

While Honda’s existing relationship with Red Bull is set to end in 2026, the Japanese manufacturer has also signed for a cycle from 2026 to 2030 – despite no affiliation with the current team .

It means with the existing power unit supplier, the registered company is:

Alpi ne Racing
Ferrari SpA
Honda Racing Corporation
Mercedes-AMG High Performance Powertrains Ltd.
Red Bull Ford

” These companies will supply the next 2026 FIA Formula 1 published on the FIA ​​website A generation of Formula 1 powerplants as stipulated in the Sport and Technical PU Regulations,” the FIA ​​statement added.

The cars in Parc Ferme

Cars in Parc Ferme

Photo: Steven Tee / Motorsport Images

“Confirmation that six powerplant manufacturers will compete in Formula 1 from 2026 proves that The strength of the championship and the close cooperation between the FIA ​​and Formula 1 and the power unit manufacturers,” said FIA President Mohammed Ben Sulayem.

“The power unit is at the forefront of technological innovation, making the future of Formula 1 more sustainable while maintaining spectacular racing.

“I thank the world for leading The confidence shown by automakers in their commitment to Formula 1. “

The increased interest from manufacturers comes as F1 is booming around the world, especially in the US, and other parties are known to be interested in future entries.

GM announced plans for an F1 partnership with Andretti Global in early January, but revealed their initial plans – should grid slots be secured – would be with existing engine manufacturers.

Porsche was also actively involved in discussing a possible partnership with Red Bull, where the German manufacturer would design its own engines, but talks broke down in the summer.



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