Microcars were in great demand immediately after the war due to the fact that there were not enough materials to build cars’s of normal sizes. This was solved by making cars that could provide transportation but could not transport an entire family. At that time the driver was also mostly alone in the car so the small size was not an issue. In the 50s the Microcar had a real revival because of the Suez crisis. The Heinkel Trojan 604 Microcar is a direct product of this crisis. This example was delivered new to the Netherlands in 1963 and has been fully restored in the past. The body is in good condition and looks neat. The sheet metal is nice and thin and fits everywhere nicely. The car is during the restoration completely repainted in its original color. The paint still looks neat and the car has a beautiful appearance. The Heinkel Trojan has only a door and it is mounted at the front. The steering wheel swings to the side and that way you can take a seat in the surprisingly spacious interior. The interior looks neatly cared for and was completely reupholstered during the restoration. The seats are upholstered with beautiful diamond trim and the Bakelite steering wheel is also in very good condition. The carpets were neatly fitted at the time and are still in neatly cared for condition. The technology of the Trojan was completely overhauled during the restoration. The engine is 200cc in size and delivers 10 hp. The engine is mated to a four-speed manual transmission. Although these seem to be very modest values, the empty weight of the Trojan is only 290 kilos. The top speed is therefore an all acceptable 90 kilometers per hour. That's the nice thing about these Microcars, they don't need much for appealing performance because they carry virtually no weight.