Vauxhall 12HP

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Vauxhall 12HP Tyres


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    Vauxhall 12HP Recommended Tyres


  1. 5.50-16 PIRELLI STELLA BIANCA
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    5.50-16 PIRELLI STELLA BIANCA

    Starting at £202.80 £169.00

  2. 550HR16 Michelin X
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    5.50 R 16 Michelin X

    Starting at £255.60 £213.00

  3. 550x16 Avon Tourist
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    5.50 x 16 Avon Tourist

    Starting at £177.60 £148.00

  4. Michelin 16E Offset Valve Inner Tube TR13
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    Michelin 16E Offset Valve Inner Tube TR13

    Starting at £21.60 £18.00


  5. Other Options for Vauxhall 12HP Tyres


  6. 5.50 x 16 Firestone Whitewall
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    5.50 x 16 Firestone Whitewall

    Starting at £313.20 £261.00

  7. 550x16 Waymaster Premium
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    5.50 x 16 Waymaster Premium

    Starting at £116.40 £97.00

  8. 5.50 x16 PIRELLI STELLA BIANCA
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    Set of 4 5.50 x16 PIRELLI STELLA BIANCA

    Starting at £802.80 £669.00

  9. 5.50 x 16 PIRELLI STELLA BIANCA
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    Set of 5 5.50 x 16 PIRELLI STELLA BIANCA

    Starting at £960.00 £800.00

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History of the Vauxhall 12HP

The introduction of the Vauxhall 10-Four at the London Automobile Show in October 1937 was a watershed moment in the motor industry. No manufacturer in the world could equal the 10-Four specification at the price, and it was a major sales success for Vauxhall from the outset. What was not well known outside of Vauxhall was that it was the initial step in an ambitious plan to fully revamp the remainder of the company's vehicle lineup using the unitary construction approach pioneered by the Vauxhall 10-Four. The plan was supposed to be completed in late 1940, and it would have been war hadn't broken out, but the second phase – the Vauxhall 12-Four – was launched on time in September 1938.

For several years, Vauxhall had successfully represented the 12hp class with lesser power variants of the Light Six. The automobiles, which featured 6-cylinder engines and a somewhat hefty body installed on a separate chassis, had shown to be dependable, strong, and traditionally designed, which appealed to what purchasers sought at the price.

Contrary to common belief, the "I" designation for the 12-Four was not an abbreviation for "Integral" construction; rather, it was the next alphabetic character following the "H" used for the 10-Four. The same 3-speed gearbox from the 10-Four was utilised, with synchromesh on 2nd and 3rd, and although the identical design, the rear axle ratio was 4.71:1 against 5.14:1 for the smaller car.


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