See elsewhere for Augusto Monaco (born 1970), a futsal-player representing Argentina national futsal team in 2000 Fédération internationale de football association Futsal World Championship
Augusto Camillo Pietro Monaco (March 15, 1903 – November 4, 1997) was an Italian engineer, best known for his racing cars from the early 1930s. He was born in Buenos Aires where he earned a degree in engineering before relocating to Turin in the early 1920s, where he made his automobile engineering contributions
1927 Monaco-Baudo with Antonio Baudo, a 1-cylinder 500 ccm side-valved engine
1932 Nardi-Monaco with Enrico Nardi, a front-wheeled 1-cylinder JAP-engine (998 ccm, 65 bhp) nicknamed Chichibio, and winning several hillclimbs
1935 Trossi-Monaco with Carlo Felice Trossi, a 16-cylinder (250 bhp, 3982 ccm) racecar, never winning anything due to an unsuitable 75/25 weight distribution. Since then he declined an offer to join Fiat, and among several engineering projects, was involved in developing synthetic diamonds, a Swiss-patented invention (1948).
He moved to Livorno in the early 1960s, where he worked on hydraulic systems until his retirement.
He died in Livorno, 1997.