Eisenhuth Horseless Vehicle Company

1905 Compound Model 4

Manufacturer of Brass Age automobiles who were originally based in New York City.

- Eisenhuth Horseless Vehicle Company

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Middletown, Connecticut

City located in Middlesex County, Connecticut, along the Connecticut River, in the central part of the state, 16 mi south of Hartford.

City located in Middlesex County, Connecticut, along the Connecticut River, in the central part of the state, 16 mi south of Hartford.

Home of Governor Frank Weeks, decorated for "Wesleyan Taft Day", 1909
Main Street, looking north from City Hall, about 1912
Looking South on Broad Street from Washington Street, 1910 postcard
Higby Mountain
Arrigoni Building (former Arrigoni Hotel, now low-income housing) and others in Middletown's North End
Oddfellows Playhouse

In addition, there was the pioneer automobile manufacturer Eisenhuth Horseless Vehicle Company.

1905 Jackson Model C

Brass Era car

American term for the early period of automotive manufacturing, named for the prominent brass fittings used during this time for such things as lights and radiators.

American term for the early period of automotive manufacturing, named for the prominent brass fittings used during this time for such things as lights and radiators.

1905 Jackson Model C
A Royal Tourist model US Army vehicle, circa 1906. The vehicle was the conveyance of General Frederick Funston (leftmost figure in the back seat).
A 1911 K-R-I-T advertisement
A Stanley Steamer racecar in 1903; in 1906, a similar Stanley Rocket set the world land speed record at 205.5 km/h (127.6 mi/h) at Daytona Beach Road Course.

Eisenhuth Horseless Vehicle Company (Middletown, Connecticut)

List of defunct automobile manufacturers of the United States

List of defunct automobile manufacturers of the United States.

List of defunct automobile manufacturers of the United States.

E.H.V. (see Compound)

Diagram describing the ideal combustion cycle by Carnot

Internal combustion engine

Overhead cam 4-stroke gasoline engine: C – crankshaft

Overhead cam 4-stroke gasoline engine: C – crankshaft

Diagram describing the ideal combustion cycle by Carnot
Reciprocating engine of a car
Diesel generator for backup power
Bare cylinder block of a V8 engine
Piston, piston ring, gudgeon pin and connecting rod
Valve train above a Diesel engine cylinder head. This engine uses rocker arms but no pushrods.
Engine block seen from below. The cylinders, oil spray nozzle and half of the main bearings are clearly visible.
Diagram showing the operation of a 4-stroke SI engine. Labels:
1 ‐ Induction
2 ‐ Compression
3 ‐ Power
4 ‐ Exhaust
Diagram of a crankcase scavenged 2-stroke engine in operation
Diagram of uniflow scavenging
Bosch magneto
Points and coil ignition
Diagram of an engine using pressurized lubrication
P-V diagram for the ideal Diesel cycle. The cycle follows the numbers 1–4 in clockwise direction.
Turbofan jet engine
Turbine power plant
Brayton cycle
The Wankel rotary cycle. The shaft turns three times for each rotation of the rotor around the lobe and once for each orbital revolution around the eccentric shaft.
One-cylinder gasoline engine, c. 1910
Electric starter as used in automobiles

In 1906, the concept was incorporated in a car built by EHV (Eisenhuth Horseless Vehicle Company); and in the 21st century Ilmor designed and successfully tested a 5-stroke double expansion internal combustion engine, with high power output and low SFC (Specific Fuel Consumption).