Many hours of research have gone into making the mod the most historically accurate and faithful mod ever produced for a racing simulation. Here are some notes on each of the individual chassis that raced in 1967. See M NeedForSpeed's new findings on the Lolas too posted previously.
The 1967 Ferrai factory team had four 330 P3/4 or P4s and the nonworks teams had four 412Ps. Several sources refer to the 412Ps as being P3/4s, but these are incorrect as the factory always refered to these cars as 412Ps. The only P3 that was converted to full P4 status was 0846.
1966 P3, 0846, was converted into a 1967 P3/4 spyder by shortening the frame and changing the engine. This was the only P3/4 ever built and was the test bed for the true P4s. This car won Daytona in 1967, but was partially destroyed at LeMans and thought lost. James Glickenhaus reconstructed the car using the original frame although not all authorities agree that the frame came from 0846. I have corresponded with Jim about the P4 specs.
0846 always raced as a spyder, but when originally rebuilt by Glickenhaus, it had a coupe body. It has since been rebodied as a spyder.
There were only three true 1967 P4s ever built; 0856 which won Monza, 0858, and 0860. All of these cars still exist.
0856 and 0858 were originally built and raced as coupes, but both were converted to spyders for Brands Hatch. 0856 is still bodied as a spyder and is the only completely original car left.
0858 and 0860 were converted to CanAm cars for the 1968 season. 0858 is still bodied as a CanAm car. 0860 was originally built as a spyder, was converted to a CanAm car, and its current body condition is unknown. One source says it's still in CanAm configuration.
The factory cars were always painted red although 0856 had a yellow stripe at LeMans as it was loaned to the Ecurie Francochamps team.
These four cars all used the same 4.0L, V12 engine that featured two intake valves with fuel injection and produced 450 metric hp.
There were four 1967 412P coupes built which were used by the nonworks teams and looked almost identical to the P4 coupes. 0844 and 0848 were converted 1966 P3s. 0850 and 0854 were built from the ground up as 1967 412Ps. The 412P differed mainly from the P4 by using a less powerful engine. The 412P's 4.0L, V12 engine used only 1 intake valve with Weber carbs and produced 410 metric hp.
0844--North American Racing Team (USA). Red at Daytona and Monza. White with blue wheels at LeMans. Currently owned by Harry Leventis and run by Tim Samways Sporting & Historic Cars Engineers Ltd. in the U.K.
0848--Scuderia Filipinetti (Switzerland). Red with either a white top stripe or white top.
0850--Ecurie Francochamps (Belgium). Yellow.
0854--Maranello Concessionaires (Great Britain). Red with blue stripe and nose. Currently owned by James Glickenhaus in the U.S. who also owns the P3/4 and a Ford GT40 MkIV.
Several years later, David Piper, who drove Ferraris at the 1967 Daytona and Brands Hatch races, built his own P4 spyder from scratch, 0900, using the original Ferrari blueprints with Enzo Ferrari's blessings. One source says that 0900's body is the original spyder body from 0860. Although generally considered to be a true P4, it never actually raced. It is currently painted green.
All P4s and 412Ps are worth millions of dollars today; especially the P4s. 0856, being the only original P4, may well be the most priceless race car in existense.
There were two 2Ds and two 2Fs built. What is confusing is that all the 2Ds and 2Fs were originally 2A models and the first 2F was built from one of the 2Ds!
2D001 was built from 2A001 and won the Nurburgring in 1966. It raced at Daytona and Sebring in 1967. It remains the only original 2D and is in the Petroleum Museum in Midland, Texas.
2F001 was built from 2D002 which, in turn, had been built from 2A002. 2F001 won Brands Hatch in 1967. Later, it was converted back to a 2A and is the only remaining 2A example. It is in the museum also.
2F002 was built from 2A003 and still exists as the only remaining 2F. It too is in the museum.
There were three M1s: M10001, M10002, and M10003. Only one has survived.
M10001 is the only remaining original car. Now owned by Don Williams of the Blackhawk Collection in Danville, CA and still painted in its Gulf Mirage colors; light blue with orange stripe.
M10002 was heavily wrecked in practice at the 1967 Nurburgring by Dr. Dick Thompson and written off. It no longer exists.
M10003 won Spa in 1967, but was wrecked at Brands Hatch also by Dr. Dick Thompson. It was converted into Ford GT-40 MkI, 1074, in the winter of 1967/68. As a GT40, it won Monza in 1968 and was a camera car for Steve McQueen's LeMans film in 1970. Now owned by Bernie Carl in Washington D.C.
Some sources have erroneously reported that M10003 became GT40 MkI, 1075, which is the most famous racing car Ford ever produced. It is the only chassis that won LeMans twice; in 1968 and again in 1969. However, other sources say that 1075 was built from the ground up as a MkI although it may have used some Mirage specifications and parts; perhaps even from M10002. It is now owned by Rob Walton of Walmart and is still painted in its LeMans winning Gulf Ford colors; light blue with orange stripe.
Ford GT40 MkIIB:
All six 1967 MkIIBs were reengined 1966 MkIIs and all have survived.
1012--2nd at 1966 Daytona. Extensively damaged during further testing at Daytona after the 1967 race. Now restored and owned by Yves Saguato of Monaco. Currently painted grey with two dark blue stripes.
1015--Won 1966 Daytona, 2nd at 1966 LeMans. Restored and in the Shelby American Museum in Boulder, Colorado. Currently painted in its 1966 LeMans colors; light blue with red front fenders.
1016--3rd at 1966 LeMans. Restored and in a private collection. Currently painted in its 1966 LeMans colors; gold with red nose.
1031/1047--3rd at 1966 Daytona, 2nd at 1967 Sebring, won 1967 Reims. Restored and in a private collection in France. Currently painted in its 1967 LeMans/Reims colors; light blue with black stripes.
For some reason in mid 1967, chassis 1031 and 1047 swapped ID plates. At Sebring with Ford Motor Company, it raced as 1031, but at Reims with Ford France, it raced as 1047. At LeMans, which was in between, no one is sure which chassis number it had as the #57 Bucknum/Hawkins Shelby American car. Some authorities now call this chassis 1031/1047.
1046--Won 1966 LeMans. Restored and in the Shelby American Museum in Boulder, Colorado although one source says it's recently been sold. Currently painted in its 1966 LeMans colors; black with white stripes.
1047--Restored and in a private collection. Probably raced at the 1967 LeMans as the #5 Gardner/McCluskey car, but no one is quite sure.
There is also a restored 1966 MkII, chassis XGT1, in yellow with black stripes in the Simeone Museum in Philadelphia, PA that is painted much like the MkIIB, 1012, that came in 7th at the 1967 Daytona race. However, this is not the same chassis.
Apparently, the 1967 MkIIBs used two different cockpit layouts. Ford entered so many cars that they contracted two companies to do the final build and preparation. Shelby American MkIIBs used a cockpit that was almost identical to the MkI model. However, the Holman and Moody version used an "aviation style" that was similar if not identical to the MkIV.
Ford GT40 MkIV:
There were five MkIVs and all have survived.
J4--Andretti/McLaren car that won Sebring. Used in vintage racing by a private collector. Still painted yellow with black stripes and #1.
J5--Gurney/Foyt car that won LeMans. Now in the Henry Ford Museum in Dearborn, Michigan. Still painted red and #1.
J6--McLaren/Donohue LeMans car. Converted to a road car for a private collector (James Glickenhaus). Still painted yellow with black stripes outlined in white and #2.
J7--Andretti/Bianchi LeMans car where it crashed and was extensively damaged. Restored and in the Shelby American Museum in Boulder, Colorado. Still painted dark brown/bronze and #3.
J8--Ruby/Hulme. In the Simeone Museum in Philadelphia, PA. Still painted blue and #4.
Lola T70 MkIII:
There were five Lolas and at least three have survived.
SL73/101--Team Surtees car. Currently owned by Ean Pugh in England.
SL73/102--Sid Taylor car. Currently owned by Anders Hedborg in Sweden.
SL73/105--Mike de Udy car. Purposely crashed during making of 1970 LeMans film. Unknown status.
SL73/112--Jackie Epstein car that finished 4th at 1967 Spa. Currently owned by Andre Bailly in France.
SL73/121--Team Surtees car. Unknown status.
Unlike other manufacturers, Porsche built new cars for each race and by the end of the 1967 had numberous 910s in either 2.0L or 2.2L configuration. After the 1967 season, Porsche reengined all of the cars to 2.0Ls and sold them to private teams. As so many were made, it's impossible to determine where each is today.
Ford GT40s MkI:
As with the Porsche 910s, there were numerous MkIs used by the nonworks teams so it is impossible to trace the status and location for each of them. Ronnie Spain's "GT40: An Individual History and Race Record" is the best source available although it is now a bit dated.