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The Tiger was a cyclecar built by the Automobile Cyclecar Co. of Detroit, Michigan, in 1914. The Tiger was manufactured as both a 2-seater and a 4-seater car, and was powered by a 4-cylinder Farmer engine with overhead valves and a drive shaft.
The Alcyon was a French bicycle, automobile and motorcycle manufacturer between 1903 and 1954.
A cyclecar was a type of small, lightweight and inexpensive car manufactured in Europe and the United States between 1910 and the early 1920s. The purpose of cyclecars was to fill a gap in the market between the motorcycle and the car.
The Argo was a short-lived United States automobile manufactured by the Argo Motor Co in Jackson, Michigan, between 1914 and 1918. The factory had been previously used by the Standard Electric Car Co to build an electric car.
David was a Spanish company manufacturing cars in Barcelona between 1913 and 1923 and again between 1951 and 1957.
Coventry Premier Limited owned a British car and cyclecar manufacturing business based in Coventry from 1912 to 1923. It changed its name from Premier Cycles to Coventry Premier Ltd in November 1914.
Grahame-White was an early British aircraft manufacturer, flying school and later manufacturer of cyclecars.
The Elfe was a French automobile, manufactured in Lavallois, Paris, from 1919 until about 1925 by Ateliers Defrance Freres. The company was founded by M. Eugene Mauve, who was also the instigator of the Bol d'Or race for cyclecars and latterly motorcycles, now held at the Le Mans circuit in France. During its brief life, the company entered numerous races, under various names including ELFE, Elfe-Anzani, Elfe-DeFrance and Mauve.
The Blériot-Whippet was a British 4 wheeled cyclecar made from 1920 to 1927 by the Air Navigation and Engineering Company based in Addlestone, Surrey.
Air Navigation and Engineering Company Limited was a British aircraft manufacturer from its formation in 1919 to 1927.
The Davis was a cyclecar manufactured in Detroit, Michigan, by the Davis Cyclecar Company in 1914. The car used a two-cylinder Spacke air-cooled engine, and featured three-speed selective transmission and a double chain drive on a 93-inch wheelbase. The Davis was similar to the French Bedelia (cyclecar) in that the driver sat in the rear seat. The tandem two-seater cost $425, but designer William Norris Davis was unable to secure the capital to undertake production. He moved to the West Coast and joined the Los Angeles Cyclecar Company.
The Engler was a cyclecar manufactured in Pontiac, Michigan by the W.B. Engler Cyclecar Company from 1914 to 1915. The Engler was a two-seater cyclecar that used a DeLuxe air-cooled, a 1.2L two-cylinder engine. The vehicle had a friction transmission and belts, and cost $385.
The Mercury was a cyclecar built in Detroit, Michigan, by the Mercury Cyclecar Company in 1914. The Mercury had a self-supporting body that eliminated the need for a chassis frame. The vehicle was equipped with a two-cylinder air-cooled 9-horsepower (6.7 kW) engine. It used a friction transmission and belt final drive. Body styles were monocar, tandem two-seater and light van.
The Perry was a British car made by the Perry Motor Company based in Tyseley, Birmingham who made cars between 1913 and 1916.
S.C.A.P. was a French manufacturer of cars and proprietary engines, existing between 1912 and 1929.
The Bi-Autogo was a prototype American cyclecar, built from 1908 to 1912.
The Warren-Lambert Engineering Co. Ltd. was a British automobile manufacturer that was established from 1912 to 1922 in Richmond, then in Surrey. A. Warren Lambert, was an agent for Morgan cars in Putney which he also raced. In 1912 he designed and started to manufacture a two-seat four-wheel cyclecar from premises in Uxbridge Road, Shepherd's Bush. It was well received and around 25 cars a week were being made.
Sima Violet was a French manufacturer of cyclecars between 1924 and 1929.
Duocars Ltd of 70 York Street, London was a maker of cycle cars founded in 1910. The cars were built in Alpha Street, Deptford, London. The company was founded by Mr L.F. de Peyrecave.
The States car was a cyclecar manufactured by the States Cyclecar Co of Detroit, Michigan in 1915. The States succeeded the Greyhound Cyclecar Co. of Toledo, Ohio. It was a two-seater cyclecar with wooden artillery wheels and was powered by a 4-cylinder, 1.3 liter engine.
F. E. Baker Ltd was a British motorcycle engine and cyclecar engine manufacturer based in the Precision Works, Moorsom Street, Birmingham, England. Founded in 1906 by Frank Edward Baker, the company produced motorcycle engines under the Precision trademark until 1919. Precision engines were used by a wide range of motorcycle manufacturers in the United Kingdom and in other parts of the Commonwealth and were also used in cyclecars. Many manufacturers used the 'Precision' trademark as part of their model names, and in 1912 there was a 'Precision' motorcycle sold in Australia, but it is unclear if this was manufactured by F.E. Baker or just permitted use of the trademark by a motorcycle manufacturer.
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