The Auburn Speedster was a car model produced by the Auburn Automobile Company between 1928 and 1936. Based on the Auburn 8-115 and 8-120 models, the Auburn Speedster was offered in a number of body designs, including boattail speedster, cabriolet, phaeton, and sedan.
The 851 Speedster, which was only produced for the 1935 model year before being replaced by the 852 Speedster, is the most well-known and well-known Auburn automobile. It was offered with a 4.5L inline eight engine that could be either naturally aspirated or supercharged.
A 150 horsepower Lycoming straight-engine equipped with a Schweitzer-Cummins centrifugal supercharger powered the 1935-released Auburn 851 Speedster. An 8-cylinder, supercharged engine with side valves and 150 horsepower (152 PS/112 kW) of power at 4000 rpm was used.
An in-line eight-cylinder Lycoming engine measuring 280 cubic inches was used to build the 1936 Auburn 852 Speedster. With its supercharger, the engine was rated at 150 horsepower.
The Auburn Automobile Company, with its main office in Auburn, Indiana, built the Auburn Speedster. Gordon Buehrig created the Auburn 851 Speedster, which was manufactured in 1935. One of the most recognizable cars in American history is the Speedster.
Auburn entered the market for speedsters rather late. The strategic objective for the company didn't change to include sport models until they were reformed in 1925 under the direction of Errett Lobban Cord. The Auburn Speedster was subsequently created.
Between 1934 until 1937, when Auburn produced its last car and permanently shuttered its doors, the 851 Speedster was manufactured. The 1935 model year was advertised for the 1934 car, which had a 4.5 liter straight-eight engine that had been supercharged. a unique automobile that costs close to $1 million.