Puch Motorcycles, Minibikes, Mopeds and Scooters
The split-single engine, designed by Italian engineer Giovani Marcellino in 1923, was used in most Puch two-stroke machines built after the first war. Marcellino's design had asymmetric port timing and two pistons one behind the other, for better cylinder filling and a longer power stroke.
...the M125, introduced at the Cologne Show in 1966. A stylish sports roadster, the M125 was powered by a single-cylinder air-cooled engine, boasting a distinctive 'sunburst' head, that produced 11bhp in standard trim. This engine would prove exceptionally robust, a standard unit powering a Puch to victory in the 125cc class and 2nd place overall in the 1967 ISDT.
The Puch M125 was introduced in 1966 and sold from 1967 to 1971. The M125 Deluxe was added to the range in 1969.
It was rebadged by Sears and sold in the US as the Allstate S125.
There were three types, A, B and C, the latter with indicators.
The engine was used in early Dalesman machines.
Puch 50 models
Puch M50SE yellow
Puch M50SE red
Puch M50 Cross
Puch M50 S
Puch M50 Racing
Puch M50 SG
Puch M50 Grand Prix
Later models based on the M50 engine include:
VS, DS, VZ, MV, MC, X50
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