The family of Formula 1 test driver Maria De Villota, who died following a crash, has reached an agreement in a legal dispute with her team.
De Villota lost an eye while testing for Marussia in Cambridgeshire in 2012, and died a year later aged 33.
The team, which was renamed Manor, found no fault with the car and the Health and Safety Executive said it would take no action against Marussia.
An “agreement in the dispute” was reached on Wednesday, the family said.
De Villota, the daughter of 1980s F1 driver Emilio de Villota, was injured when the MR-01 race car she was driving hit a support truck on 3 July 2012 at Duxford Airfield.
She had been driving at up to 200mph (322km/h), but was travelling considerably slower at the time of the crash.
It was the first time the Spaniard had driven the car for Oxfordshire-based Marussia, which folded in 2014.
Despite losing her eye, she was cleared to drive again in early 2013, but was found dead in a hotel room in Seville in Spain the following October.
De Villota died “as a consequence of the neurological injuries she suffered”, her family said.
In May 2015, following the conclusion of an HSE investigation saying “no enforcement action” was to be taken against Marussia, the De Villota family said it was considering “the next legal steps to claim the corresponding civil compensation from those responsible”.
A statement issued on behalf of the family and the Manor F1 team said the lengthy ligation process had been concluded.
“The family of Maria de Villota are pleased to say that they have reached agreement in their dispute with the Manor F1 Team following Maria’s accident,” it said.
A spokesperson for Manor added: “It was a tragic accident which shocked the team and all who knew her. She is sorely missed.”
Following her death, a charitable foundation, Maria’s Legacy was established to assist children with neurodegenerative diseases.
Solicitors speaking on behalf of the family said they could now “put all their efforts into continuing with Maria’s Legacy”.