David Coulthard took 13 grand prix wins in a glittering Formula 1 career. He finished in the F1 world championship top three no less than five times during more than a decade in the top flight.
The Scotsman made his F1 debut in unfortunate circumstances, coming in as a replacement for Williams following the death of Ayrton Senna. In 1996 he switched to McLaren, where he stayed for the best part of a decade in the company of the likes of Mika Hakkinen and Kimi Raikkonen.
He finished off his F1 career at Red Bull, helping build the team up. He took an unlikely podium at the Monaco Grand Prix, a race he has twice won.
In 2010 he made a comeback to race in the DTM for Mercedes, keeping the seat until his 2012 retirement. He now concentrates on his other business and work commitments including his F1 commentary role with the British broadcaster, Channel 4.
Coulthard stormed to victory in the 2014 Race Of Champions in Barbados to become ‘Champion of Champions’ for the first time before adding a second title in Riyadh last year by defeating Petter Solberg in the final. Prior to that his best ROC moment came in front of his home fans at Wembley Stadium in 2008 when he reached the Grand Final, losing to Sébastien Loeb in a tense deciding race.
13x F1 Grand Prix wins
62x F1 Grand Prix podium finishes
12x F1 pole positions
18x F1 fastest laps
2010-2012 Three seasons for Mercedes in the DTM
2001 Runner-up in F1 World Championship
2000 3rd in F1 World Championship
1998 3rd in F1 World Championship
1997 3rd in F1 World Championship
1995 3rd in F1 World Championship in first full F1 season
1993 3rd in F3000 Championship, Le Mans 24 Hours Winner - GT class
1991 Runner-up in British F3, Winner of Marlboro Masters and Macau GP
1989 Dunlop/Autosport FF1600 Champion
1988 Scottish Open Kart Champion
1986-87 Scottish Open Kart Champion & British Super 1 Kart Champion
1983-85 Scottish Junior Kart Champion
Years contested: 2005-2009, 2011, 2012, 2014-2015, 2017-2019 (12)
2014 & ‘18 ROC Champion of Champions
2014 ROC Nations Cup runner-up (Team Scotland with Susie Wolff)
2008 Runner-up in the Race Of Champions to Sébastien Loeb