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British Industrial History

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Siddeley Autocar Co

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19??.
May 1904.
November 1904. 6-hp.
1904.
December 1904. 6-hp, 12-hp and 18-hp.
1905. Plan of chassis.
February 1905. 12 h.p. chassis.
February 1905. 6 h.p. chassis.
February 1905. 6 h.p. chassis.
February 1905. 6 h.p. chassis.
September 1905.
September 1905.
1905. 18 hp. From Motors and Motor-driving. Published in 1906.
September 1905.
1905. 15 H.P. Siddeley Chassis.
November 1905. 6-15 h.p. engine.
November 1905. 7-15 h.p. chassis.
November 1905.
1906.
December 1906. 20 h.p.
1906 Q4. 15hp.
1906 Q4.
1906 Q4.
15 hp. From Motors and Motor-driving. Published in 1906.
April 1907.
November 1907. 14 h.p.
November 1907. 14 h.p.
Special model.
April 1908. 10 hp Cab.
April 1908. 18 hp omnibus.
July 1908. 14-20 h.p.
November 1908. 14-20 h.p. engine detail.
November 1908. Carburetter.
November 1908. Fan bracket.
November 1908. Steering head.
November 1908. 14 h.p. Landaulet.
November 1908. 20-30 h.p. six-cylinder chassis.
November 1908. Clutch fork on 20-30 h.p. six-cylinder.
November 1908. Brake on 20-30 h.p. six-cylinder.

1902 Siddeley Autocar Co of Coventry, was founded by John Davenport Siddeley. Its products were heavily based on Peugeot, using many of their parts but fitted with English-built bodies. The early vehicles were actually made by Vickers at Crayford in Kent.[1]

1903 January. At the Motor Show they displayed the 18-24hp (four-cylinder) and the 8-12hp (two-cylinder) cars with Peugeot chassis and running gear. Also 1 12-16hp (four-cylinder) and a 6hp (single-cylinder) from their collaboration with Vickers.

1905 January. Details of the 12-hp two-cylinder car. Built by Vickers at Crayford.[2]

1905 January. Undertook a 5,000 mile trial run with Sidney Girling and A. E. Sutcliffe driving.

1905 February. Details of their 6 hp light car.[3]

1905 April. Details of the Gordon-Bennett racing car built for them by Wolseley.[4]

1905 This company merged with Wolseley and made stately Wolseley-Siddeley motorcars. They were used by Queen Alexandra and the Duke of York, the later King Edward VII.

1905 Produced 6 h.p., 12 h.p., 15 h.p., 18 h.p., 25 h.p., 32 h.p. and 70 h.p. models of car. These were constructed by Wolseley. [5]

1905 September. Details of the Siddeley T.T. car.[6]

1905 November. Details of their 12hp, 15hp, 18hp, 25hp, 32hp and 70hp cars. Also the 100hp racing car. [7][8]

1907 November. Details of their new 14-hp and 40-hp cars.[9][10]

Early Registrations

See Also

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Sources of Information

  1. Vital to the Life of the Nation. Published 1946.
  2. The Autocar 1905/01/07
  3. Automotor Journal 1905/02/11
  4. Automotor Journal 1905/04/29
  5. The Automobile Vol. III. Edited by Paul N. Hasluck and published by Cassell and Co in 1906.
  6. The Autocar 1905/09/09
  7. Automotor Journal 1905/11/18
  8. Automotor Journal 1905/12/02
  9. Automotor Journal 1907/11/09
  10. Automotor Journal 1907/11/16
  • Wikipedia
  • Armstrong Siddeley Motors by Bill Smith