The Invention of the automotive cars over a century ago, the automotive manufacturers have been publishing the boundaries of what is possible. The Invention of the automobile over a century ago, the automotive manufacturers have been publishing the boundaries of what is possible. They are continuously improving innovative features that have transformed the way we travel. From electric vehicles to autonomous driving technology, the vehicle manufacturing industry has continued to evolve and amaze us with its different ingenuity. Now you can buy these cars from a different auctions from all around the world
1. Alfa Romeo Arna (1983):
In the year 1980 the Alfa Romeo made charismatic but doggy cars, on the other side the Nissan made dependable butt dull cars. What would be the Solution? The Pair team up to give the world Arna
A Nissan Cherry hatchback with an Alfa Romero Alfasud having a flat-four engine has combined the disadvantages of both its parents. This adds a few advantages to it.
2. Mercedes 130/150H (1934):
You might not recognize these cars as Mercedes ones, In the 1930s Mercedes specialized in big cars. The Mercedes applied its design to a range of clever, rear-engine baby models. These models had a 1.3-liter petrol engine and three-speed plus semi-automatic transmission.
The independent baby Merc had an excellent ride, and dodgy handling and it was sold in small quantities.
3. Subaru 360 (1958):
Now if we think of Subaru as the makers of never-say-die, the flat-four engine legacy and estates are still beloved by country vets. In the year 1960, the Japanese company was building the minute Fiat 500 which looks alike 360, with torsion bar independent suspension. This includes two-stroke, Twin turbo engines, even selling in America.
4. Zagato Zele (1974):
The Zele was a tiny electric car that was made by an Italian coachbuilder named Zagato and styled like an ungainly plastic mailbox. So, it possibly will not be fair to include it in a list of designed surprises by big-name marques.
Its UK importer was more famous Bristol cars. Whose Chairman Crook displayed the Zele alongside Bristol’s handmade products in its famous Kensington showroom.
5. Austin A90 Atlantic (1949):
In the 1940s the company Austin made stolid, plodding British cars with names like Hereford and Somerset. The Company developed A90: Atlantic coupe and a convertible as something flash and swish to sell In America. The car had a lot of chrome, electrically controlled windows, and a rear window that wound down into the coupe. The car has a 2.6-liter engine which was later used in Healey 100 sports car. The was Sold very well in America.
6. BMW 600 / 700:
The Company BMW cannot live without bubble cars like they tried and manufactured Isetta alone. They struggled to make the money with the now highly collectible V8 507 sports car. In the late50s the company took the brave decision to stretch Isetta into a four-seater with a 600cc twin motorcycle engine which was dangling behind its back wheels.
The Dalek looks ensured that the success was the limit, but the Italian design houses the Michelotti used in the 600s floorpan as the basis for the pretty 700 saloons and coupe range.
7. Volkswagen K70 (1970):
The Volkswagen had a clattering air-cooled engine in the rear. But the company Volkswagen decided something water-cooled and front driven was needed, so it bought rival German car maker NSU.
The NSU was developing that sort of car, and it duly appeared as the 1700cc VW K70, A staid-looking Cortina that competes with stability issues that rapidly went off piste in sales terms.
8. Lamborghini LM002 (1986):
Thinking about the Lamborghini the first thing that comes to someone’s mind is “Luxury Italian Supercars”. In the year 1986, the company built the demented, 5.2-liter V12 engine car and named it LM002. This looks like the love child of the lorry and a squashed Mercedes G-wagon.
The gangsters and dictators were not impressed and, nothing made sense. Although the marque has now launched the new Urus, A Porsche Cayenne.
9. Volkswagen Derby (1977):
In the 1970s many people put tiny saloon cars such as the mk2 Ford and Opel Kadett, to the company Volkswagen decided to build what the world needed a boot. This meant another Audi 50 permutation. Called the Derby, the car sold quite well for a bit, but in the long run, it lost the sales race and it ended up in history’s knacker’s yard.
10. The Volvo 66 (1975):
Volvo always had fair new design hiccups, one of which was its small car attempt, the 66 Saloon, and estate. The Volvo 66 was a re-branded DAF 66, the car built at DAF’s factory in Holland with a powertrain 1300cc petrol engine and a rubber band with automatic CVT transmission. The Volvo was sold in limited numbers to senior citizens.
11. BMW Isetta (1955):
After the end of World War II, the automotive manufacturer BMW found selling performance and luxury cars tough, So the company signed a deal to build the tiny Isetta a bubble car.
This car was designed by Italian fridge maker Iso, the car has a door at the front and a folding steering wheel. The company BMW churned out thousands of these wandering wheeled pepper pots.
12. Volkswagen Phaeton (2002):
The word Volkswagen “more or fewer means” people’s car. This was working on the assumption that some of those people were very rich. Volkswagen built a car for them. The car was the ultra-sophisticated A8-rivalling Phaeton. Some of these cars had 6-liter W12 engines as used in the Bugatti, but these cars looked like fat Passats and wore Volkswagen badges. The phaeton died un-replaced in the year 2016, but it formed the basis for the very successful Bentley.
13. Audi 50 (1974):
In the 1970s Audi made Saloons such as the 80 and 100. But for some reason, the company suddenly decided to make a baby hatchback to compete with small Fiats and Renaults. Calling the car Audi 50 was too efficient, capable and it built a below parent company Volkswagen Golf hatchback. The Audi 50 sooner became the most popular car in Europe.
14. Aston Martin Cygnet (2009):
The Toyota iQ was a cleverly packed city car that vaguely resembled a qualified smart, but was rather better to drive and much easier to live with. Attaching a smirking Aston Martin grille on it its snub-nosed front, chintzy up its interior, and calling it the name Aston Martin Cygnet didn’t turn into a swan-like Aston Martin.
15. BMW Dixi:
The Isetta and all its variants weren’t the only surprising designs BMW ever made. If you o back even further, right to the beginning. The company BMW started with a car that is a world away from today’s luxurious saloons.
Initially, the company MBW produce pioneering aero engines, but it get into car building it bought German vehicle maker Dixi. The industry Dixi was licensed to build the sleek design Austin 7 car, and this unassuming little workhorse became the BMW Dixi.