After the interference brought about by conditions outside his ability to control, Enzo Ferrari was quick to begin on incorporating his thoughts. So his first plans after the conflict, when the organization was as yet called Auto Avio Costruzione, were to assemble a scope of Ferrari sports vehicles, sports dashing vehicles, and surprisingly Grand Prix vehicles, since whatever else Ferrari may have been shy of in 1945, he had desire in wealth.
In 1946 he declared his arrangements, and in March 1947 he showed the principal vehicle at last to bear his own name – the Ferrari 125. It was an open two-seater sports vehicle, and its magnificent 1.5-liter V12 motor was planned by Colombo, who (in the wake of planning Alfa’s first after war Grand Prix vehicle, the all-vanquishing 158 Alfetta) had gotten back to join Ferrari and the loyal Bazzi. The 125cc limit of one of its minuscule chambers gave the vehicle its sort number, beginning a Ferrari custom.
Also, Ferrari planned to construct a progression of them for various parts, from roadgoing client sports vehicle to fullblown hustling vehicle. Yet, in the end he fabricated just two models – one Sport, with smoothed out body by Touring of Milan, the other the Competizione, with cycle-type wings that could be left on for sports vehicle races or taken off for Grand Prix type races, despite the fact that it was as yet a two-seater.
At that point in May 1947, the 125, the main vehicle at any point to be badged Ferrari, showed up in its first race, a little games vehicle race at Piacenza in northern Italy. Of the two entered (the solitary two that existed truth be told), Giuseppe Farina’s slammed by and by and didn’t make it to the race, while Franco Cortese’s driven until two laps from the end when its fuel siphon broke. However, it was just fourteen days until Cortese won the first historically speaking triumph for the new marque, in another genuinely minor games vehicle race, in Rome – and before the year’s end, Cortese, Nuvolari and Raymond Sommer had given Ferrari a few additional successes, ensuring the new vehicles were getting taken note.
Furthermore, in another move that would keep on being Ferrari practice from here on, even before the primary vehicles began winning, Enzo and his little group were at that point all around cutting edge with the plan of the following advancement, which on account of the 125 showed up before 1947 was finished, as the 159 – whose type number uncovered a 1.9-liter improvement of the first 1.5 V12 motor, with few different changes from the first 125s.
He had made the 125 with its unique motor size since that 1.5-liter limit, with supercharging, would have been qualified for the Grand Prix equation of the time (which additionally permitted non-supercharged 4.5-liter motors), had Ferrari had the assets to roll out the improvements. The greater 159 motor was incited by the presentation of another Formula 2 dashing class in 1947, however it was as fleeting as the initial 125 and just two additional vehicles were worked before the following adaptation, the 166, followed – this time with an entire 2-liter ability to benefit from that new Formula 2, just as to bend over as a colossally viable hustling sports vehicle.