Suzuki PNG Transparent Images

Submitted by on Nov 29, 2021

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Suzuki Motor Corporation is a Japanese multinational corporation with headquarters in Hamamatsu’s Minami-ku. Suzuki makes automobiles, four-wheel drive vehicles, motorbikes, ATVs, outboard marine engines, wheelchairs, and a range of other small internal combustion engines. Suzuki was the tenth largest carmaker in the world by output in 2016. Suzuki employs about 45,000 people and has 35 manufacturing plants in 23 countries, as well as 133 distributors in 192 countries. Automobile sales in the United States are the tenth biggest in the world, while domestic sales are the third highest in the country.

Michio Suzuki (1887″1982) established the Suzuki Loom Works in the small Japanese seaside community of Hamamatsu in 1909. Suzuki’s business soared as he manufactured weaving looms for Japan’s colossal silk industry. Michio Suzuki designed a new type of weaving machine in 1929, which then marketed to other countries. The first 30 years of the firm were spent developing and manufacturing these equipment.

Suzuki thought that diversification would assist his firm, despite the success of his looms, and he began to look at other items. He felt that developing a little automobile would be the most realistic new endeavor based on consumer demand. Suzuki began work on the project in 1937, and within two years, he had created six miniature prototype automobiles.

Suzuki’s early automobiles were powered by a liquid-cooled, four-stroke, four-cylinder engine, which was groundbreaking at the time. With a displacement of less than 800cc with a cast aluminum crankcase and gearbox, it produced 13 horsepower (9.7 kW).


When World War II broke out, the government designated civilian passenger automobiles a “non-essential commodity,” halting production plans for Suzuki’s new vehicles. Suzuki returned to weaving looms following the war’s end. The United States government permitted the export of cotton to Japan, which boosted loom output. Suzuki’s fortunes improved as local textile makers began to place more orders. The happiness was short-lived, however, since the cotton market crashed in 1951.

Suzuki resumed car manufacturing in the face of this monumental obstacle. The Japanese had a huge need for economical, dependable personal transportation after the war. A number of companies began selling gas-powered “clip-on” engines that could be fitted to a standard bicycle. Suzuki’s first two-wheeled vehicle was the “Power Free,” a bicycle with a motor. The 1952 Power Free had a 36 cc, one horsepower, two-stroke engine that was designed to be affordable and simple to construct and maintain.

The revolutionary double-sprocket gear arrangement allowed the rider to pedal with or without engine assistance, or simply disconnect the pedals and go on engine power alone. Suzuki received a financial incentive from the new democratic government’s patent office to pursue motorbike engineering development.

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