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1

Junkers F13

An all-metal monoplane passenger aircraft, Dr Hugo .Junkers’ F13 was an astonishingly advanced design for its day. Like Junkers’ World War I military aeroplanes, it had a metal cantilever wing and a corrugated skin of duralumin, a strong lightweight aluminium alloy. The wing was based on a girder of nine tubular spars braced together, and its centre-section formed an integral part of […]

2

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 […]

3

Junkers J.4

In 1917-18 the German Army’s “stormfliers” were a potent element in warfare in the Western Front. These death-defying aircrews flew in close support of infantry, descending low over the trenches during heavy ground-fighting to attack enemy troops with strafing, fragmentation bombs, and grenades. The armoured, all-metal Junkers biplane was their favourite mount; although heavy and cumbersome, it could carry them unscathed through a […]

4

Junkers-Ju 52/3m

The most famous Junkers aeroplane – the Tante Ju, as it became affectionately known – was produced in greater numbers than any other European transport aircraft. Evolved from the single-engine -Ju 52, the trimotor (3m) version was the last of the company’s designs to employ the distinctive corrugated-metal skinning originating from World War I. It was first flown in April 1932 with […]

5

Junkers Ju 87 Stuka

Used as “aerial artillery to support fast-moving armoured columns, the Ju 87 “Stuka” dive-bomber played a memorable part in Germany’s Blitzkrieg offensives of 1939-40. The two-seat, all-metal aircraft with its distinctive “inverted-gull” wing and fixed undercarriage first made its appearance in 1935. A handful of first-production Ju 87 As were given a trial run during the Spanish Civil War, but it was […]

6

Focke-Wulf Fw 190

Designed by Kurt Tank, the Fw 190 is considered Germany’s best single-seat fighter of World War II. When the first production model, the Fw 109A-1, entered Luftwaffe service in mid-1941, it took Allied intelligence completely by surprise because its air-cooled BMW radial engine gave il the appearance of an American fighter rather than a German one. Disturbingly for the RAF, the Fw […]

7

Messerschmitt Me 262 Schwalbe

The shark-like Messerschmitt Me 262 Schwalbe was the world’s first operational jet fighter. Powered by two Junkers Jumo engines mounted under its slightly swept-back wings, it was at least 70mph faster than any World War II piston-engine aircraft. German pilot, Adolf Galland, described the exhilarating experience of flying the jet as like being “pushed by angels”. Unfortunately for the Luftwaffe, the development […]

8

Polikarpov I-16

The Soviet Union’s I-16 Ishak (“Little Donkey”) was the world’s first single-seat, low-wing cantilever monoplane fighter with a retractable undercarriage – the formula that was to dominate the remainder of the piston-engine era. Remarkably, its designer, Nikolai Polikarpov, worked as a prisoner in Stalin’s Gulag, having been denounced for “sabotage” over alleged slow progress in aircraft development. The I-16 was one of […]

9

Staaken E.4/20 Monoplane

The E.4/20 was the first large all-metal aircraft and the true forerunner of the modern airliner. This ambitious aeroplane was masterminded by 30-year-old German engineer Dr Adolf Rohrbach, chief designer at the Zeppelin company’s plant at Staaken, near Berlin. A four-engine passenger aircraft, it was initially intended for a commercial service between Friedrichshafen, Zeppelin’s main site in southern Germany and Berlin. Astonishingly advanced, the […]

10

Hawker Hurricane

The doughty Hawker Hurricane single-seat fighter is famous for destroying more enemy aircraft than any other Allied fighter during; World War II. Designed by Sydney Camm, it made its maiden flight in November 1935. When the Hurricane entered service in December 1937, it was the Royal Air Force’s (RAF’s) first monoplane fighter and its first […]