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1

Caproni Ca.60 Transaero

With his Ca.60 Transaero, Italian designer and manufacturer Gianni Caproni produced an over-ambitious monster to set alongside Howard Hughes’s notorious “Spruce Goose”. This weird, ungainly craft was inspired by the dream of aeroplanes replacing ocean liners on the world’s major long-distance passenger routes. An enormous “triple triplane” flying boat, the Ca.60 had no fewer than nine wings, arranged in banks of three. The […]

2

Caproni Ca.42

Italian aircraft designer and manufacturer Gianni Caproni was an early advocate of strategic bombing. Hundreds of his large Ca.3 series trimotor biplane bombers were used by Italy’s Corpo Aeronautico Militare in raids against Austria-Hungary from the summer of 1915. In 1917 Caproni introduced the Ca.4 series, broadly similar to the Ca.3 but with three wings instead of two and capable of carrying a heavier […]

3

Bristol Type 138A

The Type 138A was purpose-built for record-breaking high-altitude flights, which were the object of intensive research and considerable national rivalry in the 1930s. It was commissioned by Britain’s Air Ministry,  which turned to the Bristol Aeroplane Company because its engines Had powered many of the aircraft used in previous attempts on the world altitude record. Designed by Frank S. Barnwell for […]

4

Caproni Ca.90

The Italian grandissimo six-engine Ca.90 bomber, first flown in 1929, was almost certainly the largest biplane ever built. Designed to carry a 33.000lb bombload and armed with six machine-gun positions for defence against attacking aircraft, the Ca.90 was the closet anyone came to producing the “aerial battleship” envisioned by the controversial Italian military aviation strategist Giulio Douhet. He had imagined bomber fleets attacking […]

5

Savoia-Marchetti S.55

The Italian Savoia-Marchetti S. 55, a wooden twin-hulled flying boat of somewhat unconventional design, earned worldwide fame through a series of record-breaking long-distance flights. Named after its designer, Alessandro Marchetti, and the Savoia company that built it, the S.55 was initially intended as a torpedo bomber for Italy’s naval air force, the Regia Marina. Its t wo engines were mounted back-to-back on pylons […]

6

Tarrant Tabor

The enormousTabor biplane was the first and last aeroplane made by W.G. Tarrant of Byfleet, Surrey, whose normal business was building houses. Designed by Walter Barling, it was intended for British bombing raids on Berlin but it was still under construction by the time World War I ended. The aircraft’s name, meaning a type of small drum, probably alluded to […]

7

Dornier Rs.II

During World War I German engineer Dr Claude Darnier produced the first of the flying boats that would eventually win him fame. These giant aeroplanes reflected his abiding interest in metal as a material for aircraft construction, as well as his desire to work on a grand scale. The Rs.I, which Dornier built at the Zeppelin-Werke Lindau on Lake Constance in 1915, was […]

8

Radley-England Water Plane

Designed and built in Britain by James Rladley and Eric Gordon England, the Waterplane was the world’s first tri-motor aeroplane. Its three 50-hp rotary engines were mounted between the wings. each engine had its own controls and an independent chain drive linking it to the propeller shaft above. Together the engines drove a large fourbladed pusher propeller. The aircraft was sizeable […]

9

Zeppelin-Staaken R.VI

The Zeppelin-Staaken R.VI was the most successful of the German Riesenflugzeuge (“giant aeroplanes”). This extraordinary heavy bomber certainly justified its name; its wingspan was vast for its day and it had an impressive maximum bombload of 4,400lb. There was nothing rovnlutionary about the aircraft’s structure, however like most of its humblersized contemporaries, it was made largely of wood and fabric. The engines […]

10

AircoD.H.2

The D.H.2 was a compact, little fighting scout that served Britain’s Royal Flying Corps ( RFC) well in the fieree air battles over the Somme in 1916. Designed by Geoffrey de Havilland of the Aircraft Manufacturing Company (Airco). it was developed from the larger D.H.1. A pusher propeller was set behind the wings, leaving a free field of fire for the Lewis […]