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1

Handley Page V/1500

The V/1500 was Britain’s first four-engine strategic bomber. It was built in response to an Air Ministry request for a long-range aircraft to “seriously worry Germany in centres where she felt herself perfectly safe from aerial attack”. The aircraft was specifically designed to be capable of bombing Berlin from bases in East Anglia. Hundley page responded with the largest British aeroplane produced during […]

2

Ader avion III

Whenever a sceptic wants to cast doubt on the Wright brothers’ claim to be “firsl to fly”. he is likely to cite the experiments of French engineer Clément Ader. Where most aviation pioneers studied the flight of birds, Ader perversely, modelled his flying machines on bats. His weirdly gothic steam-powered monoplanes were sufficiently impressive to attract financial hacking from the French army, but whether they […]

3

Handley Page H.P.42

If any aeroplane Could be described as a stately galleon of the airways, it was Handle Page’s H.P.42.This extraordinary biplane was the first four-engine airliner in the world to go into regular passenger service. First Flown in 1931, it was used exclusively by Britain’s Imperial Airwais. The 38-passenger H.P. 42W (Western) version operated to Europe from Croydon Airport in Surrey, while the 24-passenger H.P.42E (Eastern) model […]

4

Bristol F.2B Fighter

The Bristol Fighter was one of a new generation of British aircraft deployed on the Western Front in 1917, Designed by Captain Frank Barnwell, it was a solid, versatile, two-seater fighter-reconnaissance aeroplane with excellent all-round performance. The first version, the F.2A, made its maiden flight on 9 September 1916; the faster F.2B followed shortly after. When the Bristol Fighter first entered service with the […]

5

Avro 504

Safe and easy to handle, the modest but much-loved Avro 504 was the machine in which many housands of pilots learned to fly in the wire-and-fabric era. Developed from the smaller Avro 500, the 504 was a pleasantly proportioned two-seat biplane, initially with a square cowling around its 80-hp engine. It had a distinctive comma-shaped rudder and an ingeniously simple undercarriage with a long […]

6

Friedrichshafen G. III

From the beginning of hostilities the German Army was keen to deploy large-sized, long-range aeroplanes as strategic bombers. Flugzeughau Friedrichshafen was one of several German aircraft manufacturers that struggled to supply a suitable Grossflugzeug (large aeroplane). Their first aircraft, the G.I of 1914, failed to go into production. Its successor, the G. II of 1916, entered service in limited numbers, but was […]

7

Rumpler Taube

Bird-like Taube (“dove”) monoplanes proliferated in Germany and Austria before 1914, meeting military demand for a stable two-seater reconnaissance machine. The distinctive design was the work of Austrian engineer Dr Igo Etrich. From his first glider in 1904. Etrich evolved the unique avian silhouette with its striking sweptback wingtips. Curiously, the wing shape was modelled not on birds but on the winged seed of […]

8

Fokker D.VII

An outstanding fighter, the Fokker D.VII was greeted with relief by hard-pressed German pilots when it entered service on the Western Front in April 1918. It proved lethally effective in combat sensitive, delightful to fly, and highly manoeuvrable. The new biplane had been rushed into production niter its prototype won a German military competition for single-seat fighting scouts in January 1918. By […]

9

Curtiss JN-4

The Curtiss JN-4 “Jenny” was the first aircraft to be massproduced in the United States, and was described as an aerial equivalent of the Model T Ford – cheap, reliable, and ubiquitous. A two-seat primary trainer, it evolved from the Type J, designed for the Curtiss Aeroplane and Motor Corporation by British engineer B.D.Thomas in 1914. The Curtiss Type J was melded with the Type […]

10

Airco D.H.9A

The Airco D.H.9 was designed as an improvement upon the same company’s successfuI day bomber,  the D.H.4. In particular, the pilot’s and observer’s cockpits were moved closer together, improving in- fligh communication between the  two crew members. Unfortunately when first introduced in 1917, the D.H.9’s performance proved inferior to the earlier machine. This was rectified by replacing its problematic Siddeley engine with the American […]