The Aston Martin Le Mans was a two-seater car between 1932 and 1934.

The Aston Martin single-chamber motor, with an inner diameter / stroke of 69.3 mm x 99 mm, had been manufactured on the 1927 models, was highly efficient and now had a power output of 70 horsepower (52 kW) at 4750 rpm from 1.5 liters, an excellent development by early 1930s standards. Twin horizontal SU carburetors were installed. The aluminum body was mounted on a separate steel frame with front beam and semi-elliptical leaf springs. 4-wheel drum brakes mechanically operated at the rear and cable at the front were used.

During 1932, the Aston Martin International Mans sold slowly at £ 650; The 1933 Aston Martin model of Le Mans sold for £ 595, increasing the chance of the car selling faster.

The car-sponsored Aston Martin started with alternative wheelbase lengths: 10291/2591 mm or 120 inches / 3048 mm and a two- or four-seater open body option. The cars were long and immediately recognizable by their unique radiator style and had all the characteristics of Aston Martin. Aston Martin made the cars exclusive; Between 1932 and 1933, only 130 were produced.

By early 1930s standards, the Aston Le Mans was a fast car - compared to the pace of the MG and Singer - with a top speed in the region of 137 km / h (85 mph) and acceleration from 0 to 50 km / h (0-80 km / h) in 16 seconds.

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