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Vauxhall Engine History
A Scottish engineer Alexander Wilson founded the company in 1857, in London with the name of Alex Wilson & Company however its name was changed in 1897 to Vauxhall Iron Works. The company was initially producing the Pumps and Marine engines however in 1903, its first ever car was introduced with a five horsepower single cylinder engine with the two forward gears but surprisingly no reverse gear. In the first year, Vauxhall produced about 70 cars, the wheel steering and a reverse gear were introduced in 1904. In 1905, Vauxhall moved to Luton to expand their production scale. Until 1907, company was operating under the name of Vauxhall Iron Works but then they adopted the name as Vauxhall Motors. Vauxhall cars were very famous in the market till World War I and after the war; Vauxhall made several improvements in the design and engineering to produce more sophisticated and austere models. In 1925, General Motors took over the Vauxhall and purchased it for the $2.5 million and expanded the Luton factory to produce buses and trucks like Bedford based on the Chevrolet design where Chevrolet was the major subsidiary of General Motors. With a synchromesh gearbox, Vauxhall built up their first British car in 1931, as Cadet. Vauxhall 10 was introduced in 1937, for general motoring and it was very famous in the public. Luton factory was refreshed in 1955, whereas some of the production units were moved to Dunstable to produce trucks and buses but the production of vans was still remained at Luton factory. Viva was reintroduced in the small car market in 1963, but it was worrying for the Luton, because it was going to be built up in another factory on Merseyside, Ellesmere Port. The Nova was the ultimate example of the GM Engineering that was introduced in very next year. It was sold as the Nova and Corsa but it was built in the Spain. Luton's lifeline was changed in 1975, with the Cavalier, it was a superb car. A massive car paint shop and a new production line were installed in the factory and the major part of the old factory was destroyed. The Cavalier was produced at Luton and then replaced with the Vectra from the same factory. The Vectra's name was changed to Epsilon to go into the new millennium by the GM in 1998 and they also announced that the production will continue from the Luton plant. In 2000, company management made a shocking announcement where they said to produce Vectra at Elsmere plant in Spain and close the Luton plant. The last Vectra was driven straight to the company's heritage centre alongside many other models that Vauxhall has made.