Automotive manufacturer USA From 1913 to 1914.
Fauber was an American small Cyclecar brand from the 1910s. The brand name was Fauber.
William Harrison had already gained experience in 1903 at the Marr Auto-Car Company. He had an office in New York City and developed 1913 two vehicles. The production took place in 1914 together with the Cyclecar Engineering Company in Indianapolis in Indiana.
The bi-car was a single-track car. Since the vehicle had only two wheels, a device was attached, which prevented the tipping over. The chassis had 168 cm wheelbase. The open body of the runabout could accommodate two people in a row. It was steered with a steering wheel. A two-cylinder engine with 8 hp Performance was arranged in front of the rear wheel and drove this on. The original built price was $295 for a complete vehicle. It was also available cheaper as a kit car for $195.
The auto-cyclecar was a four-wheeled car. The chassis had 203 cm wheelbase and the usual US gauge of 142 cm and 24" wide. The vehicle was also as a runabout. The empty weight was under 500 pounds. A fuel tank of 5 gallons with a steel ribbed chassis and fenders Thus, the vehicle was considered a cycle car. it came with 28" wire wheels and 28x2 1/2 tires. On the same basis there was also a light van, which had only 112 cm gauge for the same price.
In 1914 production ended.