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10

Avro Lancaster

When i he first Lancasters appeared at RAF Bomber Command bases in the spring of 1942, they were greeted with relief and enthusiasm by aircrews. Here at last was an aircraft truly fitted for the role of night-time heavy bomber. Designed by Roy Chadwick and powered by four Merlin engines, the Lancaster could carry a standard bombload more than double that of the Boeing B-17. […]

11

Santos-Dumont Demoiselle

Alberto Santos Dumont’s delicate Demoiselle (“damselfly”) monoplane was the true ancestor of all ultralights. A Brazilian-born Parisian dandy, Santos-Dumont was renowned for airship flights before he turned to creating heavier-than-air machines in 1905. His public demonstration flights in his first powered aircraft during October 1906 – the first in Europe caused a sensation. But this was a clumsy box-kite biplane that, at best, managed […]

12

Fokker E. III

Germany’s Fokker monoplanes dominated the skies over the Western Front from July 1915 to early 1916. The key to their success was a synchronisation mechanism that allowed the pilot to fire a machine gun trought he propeller arc. The first “point-and-shoot” aeroplane was French – a Morane monoplane with crude bullet deflectors on its propeller blades. It was only after examining a […]

13

Cody British army aeroplane No. I

The first powered aeroplane to fly in Britain was the brainchild of an expatriate American, S. F. “Cody”. Born in Iowa as Samuel Franklin Coudery, he had renamed himself after his gun-slinging hero, “BuffaloBill” Cody. A flamboyant personality. Cowdery/Cody ran a Wild West show before moving to Britain in 2896 and developing an interest in flight. He was employed by the British […]

14

Taylor Aerocar

The Aerocar was the most successful attempt yet to produce a “flying car” — a vehicle that could be both driven on the road and flown. The brainchild of US designer, Moulton B Taylor, the Aerocar first appeared in October 1949. It comprised a small car and a one-piece structure incorporating wings, tail section, and propeller. With wings folded, this structure could be […]

15

Boeing B-17 Flying Fortress

During World War II the daylight raids on Germany by massed formations of B-17 bombers were a supreme expression of the US’s military and industrial might. The B-17s were designed to penetrate hostile airspace without fighter escort, relying on their impressive speed, altitude, and collective firepower for survival. They certainly earned the “Flying Fortress”  tag- and bristled with guns, including two in the […]

16

Mignet HM.14 Flying Flea

Frenchman Henri Mignet wanted everyone to have the chance to own and fly an aeroplane. Mignet claimed that anyone who could assemble a packing case could build his diminutive HM.14 Pou du Ciel – affectionately known as the “Sky Louse” or “Flying Flea” – and teach himself to fly it. For a time Flea fever raged, as hundreds of amateurs started building […]

17

Gloster Meteor

Because of the surprising tardiness of the US’s development of jet-propelled aircraft, the RAF’s Gloster Meteor was the sole Allied jet to enter combat during World War II. The first Meteors were delivered to 616 Squadron in July 1944, and quickly found vital employment intercepting German V1 flying bombs targeted at London. This was an ideal use for the Meteor’s speed, which was […]

18

Bristol Brabazon

The Bristol Brabazon airliner was a gian of an aircraft larger even than a Boeing 747. It was also in many ways a strikingly advanced design for its day. Yet, commercially, this huge piston-engine airliner was a total failure for the British aircraft industry. The aircraft was named after Lord Brabazon of Tara, who headed a committee that produced a government report on […]

19

Pemberton-Billing P.B.31E Nighthawk

The extraordinary four-winged P.B.31E Nighthawk proved a spectacularly futile attempt to contribute to Britain’s defence against night -time raids by German airships. The idea of a night-flying quadruplane Zeppelin-hunter was the brainchild of the eccentric British avintiou pioneer Noe Pemberton Billing. It was first embodied in  the short-lived P.B.29E, which appeared in early 1916. Powered by two 90-hp Austro-Daimler engines, it had […]