[image_thumbs] [image_slider link=”http://www.piaggiocommercialvehicles.com/” source=”http://www.car-logos.net/wp-content/uploads/2013/12/Home.png”] Piaggio Home [/image_slider] [image_slider link=”http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Piaggio” source=”http://www.car-logos.net/wp-content/uploads/2013/09/wikipedia-logo.png”] Piaggio Wikipedia [/image_slider] [image_slider link=”http://www.facebook.com/piaggio” source=”http://www.car-logos.net/wp-content/uploads/2013/12/Facebook_icon.png”] Piaggio Facebook [/image_slider] [image_slider link=”http://www.youtube.com/PiaggioOfficial” source=”http://www.car-logos.net/wp-content/uploads/2013/12/Youtube-Logo.png”] Piaggio Youtube [/image_slider] [/image_thumbs]
Throughout World War II the organization prepared assault plane airplane, however Piaggio rose up out of the clash with its Pontedera plant totally destroyed by Allied besieging. Italy’s disabled economy and the unfortunate state of the ways did not aid in the redevelopment of the auto markets. Enrico Piaggio, the child of Piaggio’s author Rinaldo Piaggio, chose to leave the aeronautical field with a specific end goal to address Italy’s dire requirement for an advanced and competitive mode of transportation. The thought was to outline an economical vehicle for the masses.
Aeronautical designer Corradino D’ascanio, answerable for the configuration and development of the first cutting edge helicopter by Agusta, was asked by Enrico Piaggio to make a straightforward, strong and competitive vehicle. The vehicle must be not difficult to drive for both men and ladies, have the capacity to convey a traveler, and not get its driver’s dress filthy. In 1946 Piaggio propelled the Vespa bike (Italian for “wasp”) and inside ten years over a million units had been prepared. The Italian dialect picked up another word, “vespare”, intending to go some place on a Vespa.