Yes, that is what I meant. The P 107 was originally built by Citroën who sold the rights to Unic in 1936 or 1937, I don't know the date for sure, but I do know that production by Unic did not start until 1937. The differences between the Citroën and Unic-produced P 107s was miniscule and cosmetic. I have only read mention of the differences in Hubert Cance's article in Steelmasters:
"The production, however, passed very quickly from Citroen to Unic, at the time of the repurchase of the use of the Kégresse patent by Unic following the bankruptcy and death of Citroën, before the definitive adoption of P-107 in 1936. In spite of that, the first vehicles carried the symbol of the company from Javel Quay. They are identified by a certain number of details which are: fenders without the side beading, the hub caps on the rims of the front wheels, and the Citroën logo on the hubcaps and on the radiator."
The reference to the Javel Quay is to Citroën. The term "filet" in French is difficult for me to translate but I have translated it as beading (which is the term Hillary Louis Doyle uses) which is a term used for furniture but I do not know if it is a correct technical term for the automotive industry. I believe it is called "threading" also. Anyway, I believe it is referring to the thin, raised edging which can be seen lining the outside edge of the fenders of some period vehicles. And, if I am translating this correctly (and if Cance's info is correct - and due to some errors in another article of his that I have read, there is room for doubt), then this vehicle, which has beading along the front fender, would be a Unic P 107 rather than an earlier Citroën P 107.