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Lloyd - 650 series

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About Lloyd

Lloyd cars was a British motor manufacturer, founded by Roland Lloyd (1904-65), son of a garage owner, and based in Patrick Street, Grimsby, Lincolnshire, England between 1936 and 1951.

Two models were made, separated by World War II, and the company was unusual for a small manufacturer in making nearly all components in-house. After car production ceased the company continued in general engineering until 1983. About 15 Lloyd cars are thought to survive.

The make had no connection with the German Lloyd company who made cars between 1906 and 1914 and between 1950 and 1963.

Lloyd 350

Lloyd 350
Manufacturer Lloyd Cars Ltd
Production 1936-1939
Successor Lloyd 650
Body style(s) 2-door tourer
3 seat saloon
van
Engine(s) 347 cc Villiers 2 stroke
Transmission(s) 3 speed and reverse
Wheelbase 69 inches 1.75 m

The pre-war car was really a cyclecar and was powered by a single cylinder, water cooled Villiers two-stroke engine of 347 cc producing 11.5 bhp, located at the back of the car and transmitting power via a three speed gearbox to the nearside rear-wheel only with a chain. The four-wheel chassis featured all round independent suspension using transverse leaf springs. The car was deliberately simple, there was no electric starter, the fuel tank was mounted above the engine with gravity feed and the windscreen wipers were hand operated.

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2-seat
S2   0.7L TS M-3
13.0 kW / 17.4 hp / 17.4 hp        
   

Lloyd 650 Roadster (1949)

2-seater roadster, petrol (gasoline) 2-cylinder 0-valve straight (inline) engine, two stroke, 654 cm3 / 39.9 cu in / 39.9 cu in, 13.0 kW / 17.4 hp / 17.4 hp @ 2450 rpm / 2450 rpm / 2450 rpm, manual 3-speed transmission, rear wheel drive

Infobox

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