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One was a BMW in Munich in Western Germany (later the German Federal Republic) and the other in Soviet controlled Eisenach, Eastern Germany (later the German Democratic Republic), both using the BMW name. after the Soviets ceded control of the plant to the East German Government, and following a trademark lawsuit, this plant was renamed EMW (Eisenacher Motoren Werke).
The R32 had a 486 cc (29.7 cubic inches) engine with 8.5 hp (6.3 k W) and a top speed of 95 to 100 km/h (59 to 62 mph).
The engine and gearbox formed a bolt-up single unit.
On June 8, 1959, John Penton rode a BMW R69 from New York to Los Angeles in 53 hours and 11 minutes, slashing over 24 hours from the previous record of 77 hours and 53 minutes set by Earl Robinson on a 45 cubic inch (740 cc) Harley-Davidson. Through the combination of selling off its aircraft engine division and obtaining financing with the help of Herbert Quandt, BMW was able to survive.
The turnaround was thanks in part to the increasing success of BMW's automotive division.
There were no plans, blueprints, or schematic drawings because they were all in Eisenach.