Vintage motorcycles are very popular, but they are closely related to the motorization of the population size. After 1 World War II began the first golden age of motorcycle which was recovering but suddenly Ended the mid 20's with inflation and only the middle 30's again. Until then, however, yielded important developments. There were more and more uses frames, designed specifically for motorcycles, not only reinforced bicycle frames. The engines were powerful, gear couplings were flanged to the engine.
Two or Three-speed gearbox were the standard. The engines were now machines with serious side-car move more easily and reasonably. There was no lighting available at a supplement, very bright carbide lamps, or even electric light. The carbide lamps shone very brightly, but were not as easy to use. Carbide existed at that time on every locksmith when water is supplied to the combustible gas formed acetylene.
This could then be ignited in the lamp. The water should slowly drip onto the carbide, or has too much gas generated, not least many lights just flew into the air. In the 30 years the small motor bikes have been a top seller. The engine was built Sachs 98er 750 000 times. In addition, the incumbent electric lighting, the 74 cc engine and a front headlight was prescribed a rear reflector. When 98 cc of the front and rear electric lighting was a requirement. Further details can be found at Greg Williamson, an internet resource. The rotating handles gas became the standard. End of the 20s were built, the first heavy four-cylinder machines. 1941 was the Civilian Production succumb to it were only built armaments. In the second World War used bikes were very reliable, with boxer engine with gear reduction, sidecar and trailer hitch. These machines already had all the important achievements and also the look of a modern motorcycle.