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1

Dornier Do X

When the mighty 12-engine Dornier Do X flying boat made its first test flight on 12 July 1929 it was the largest aeroplane in the world. Designed by Claude Dornier to operate on transatlantic routes, this leviathan was built on the Swiss shore of Lake Constance. . The engines were arranged as six tandem pairs on the high, strut-braced, fabric-covered wing. The two-step […]

2

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 […]

3

Junkers G 38

Throughout his career German designer Hugo Junkers toyed with ideas for a “flying wing” – an aircraft without a fuselage or tail, with passengers, crew, and engines housed within the wing alone. The thick-winged four-engine G 38 airliner was the closest he came to building one. This was in many ways a typical Junkers all-metal design, with a multi-spar wing and corrugated […]

4

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 […]

5

Saunders-Roe Princess

The epitome of those large, elegant commercial flying boats that had reigned supreme on intercontinental air routes in the 1930s, the Saunders-Roe Princess had the misfortune to be born into a postwar world whose requirements had changed. Certainly, the aircraft had ample power, with ten Bristol Proteus turboprop engines installed as coupled pairs in each of the four inboard nacelles, and as single […]

6

Sikorsky Bolshoi (“Grand”)

In 1912 Igor Sikorsky, chief engineer at the Russo-Baltic Wagon Works in St Petersburg embarked on the design and construction of the world’s first four-engined aircraft. A huge machine by the standards of the time, it was appropriately named the “Bolshoi” (“Grand”) – although sceptics, convinced that it could never fly, dubbed it the “Petersburg Duck”. Sikorsky proved them wrong on 10 […]

7

Boeing 314

The Boeing 314 “Clipper” flying boat was probably the most luxurious passenger aeroplane ever built, This stately giant was created for Pan American, who wanted an aircraft to carry wealthy passengers in comfort and style on transoceanic routes. Boeing married the wings and tailplane of their prototype XB-15 long-range bomber with a massive whale-shaped hull to make a flying boat of breathtaking […]

8

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 […]

9

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 […]

10

Gloster-Whittle E.28/39

The Gloster-Whittle E.28/39 was the first jet aeroplane to fly in Britain. II was built to test the viability of the turbojet engine invented by Flight Lieutenant Frank Whittle. Apart from its powerplant the aircrafl, designed by George Carter of Gloster Aircraft, was thoroughly conventional. It was a compact all-metal single-seater with a monococque fuselage, a low wing, and a short, retractable tricycle […]