Although the 1889 Universal Exposition will always be associated with the Eiffel Tower, it also marked the beginnings of the petrol-powered automobile. The German engineer Gottlieb Daimler showed a petrol engine, selling its production rights for France to Panhard & Levassor. By associating himself with this firm, Armand Peugeot could begin producing petrol-powered vehicles, the first of which was the Type 2 quadricycle, launched in 1891. Only four Type 2 quadricycles were sold but its successor, the Type 3, a four-seater version with passengers facing each other beneath a dais, had much more success. It was the first standardised car made by Peugeot. Sixty-four were produced at the factory at Valentigney. The model on display bears the number thirteen. It was delivered in 1892 to Henri Menier, who had a radiator fitted to cool the engine. It is on display next to the Type 1 tricycle, the first Peugeot vehicle, with a Serpollet steam engine.