The Wolseley Sixteen was a car of the middle class that was made by Wolseley from 1933 as a successor to the nearly identical models, the 16/45 and Viper. The first model with an overhead camshaft was built until 1934. In 1936, another car with name appeared.
In 1933, the Wolseley Sixteen replaced the 16/45. The car had an in-line six cylinder engine with 2025cc displacement and a power output of 50 bhp (37 kW) at 4,500rpm. The wheelbase had been reduced to 2794 mm. Accordingly, the body was now 4,267 mm, which was slightly shorter and its width had decreased to 1,626 mm. The curb weight had increased to 934 kg. This new car reached a top speed of 103 km/h.
In 1934, the production of the Sixteen was ceased and it disappeared from Wolseley's lineup.
The second Wolseley Sixteen appeared in 1936.
It's six-cylinder engine had a displacement of 2,062 cc, but unlike its predecessor it had no overhead camshaft. Instead it had overhead valves with a lever operating mechanism. Bodies of the car were a 4-door sedan.
Its top speed was 107 km/h.