By far the strangest aspect of the soaring aircraft at the museum is walking through them at extremely canted angles. Here, inside a Junkers Ju 52/3m like you saw earlier, the camera is horizontally level with the ground. In most cases the cabin is tilted in two dimensions, to one side and vertically.
Only a handful Vector W8s were made, and they weren't exactly known for build quality or reliability. Even today they're fantastic-looking. It's about as wide as a modern SUV, but it's so flat it seems wider. It was only available with a three-speed automatic.
This is the Trabant P50, built in East Germany in the late '50s and early '60s. The body is a fiber-reinforced plastic, sort of like a combination of fiberglass and Formica, made from recycled materials. It was a terrible car, but on the bright side, you only had to wait 10 years on average to get one.
NSU was another predecessor for Audi, and this is probably its most famous, or rather infamous, car: the Ro 80. One of the few sedans to use a Wankel rotary engine, the car initially was unreliable, even for the era.
A truly bonkers car, the Renault 5 Turbo was a homologation special that resulted in a few hundred road cars superficially similar to their commuter hatchback counterparts but with a turbocharged engine mounted where the rear seats should be.
So ends a long and awesome day exploring the Technik Museum Sinsheim. This MiG-23 at the entrance cleverly points the way into the parking lot. I, however, had taken the train. There's a station conveniently across the street.