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1

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 […]

2

Royal Aircraft Factory B.E.2

A military two-seater, the B.E.2 had the misfortune to become one of the most maligned aircraft of World War I. Yet when the prototype first appeared, in February 1912, its performance was judged to be little short of impressive. The B.E.2 was designed by Geoffrey de Havilland at the Royal Aircraft Factory, Farnborough, to meet the newly formed Royal Flying Corps’ need […]

3

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 […]

4

Hawker P.1127

During the postwar period aircraft manufacturers around the world wrestled with t he knotty problem of vertical take-off and landing (VTOL). The usefulness of a winged aircraft that could operate from a car park or a forest clearing was obvious, but how to design one was certainly not. An extraordinary variety of configurations was tested – including a number of “tail-sitters” […]

5

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 […]

6

Consolidated B-24 Liberator

More Consulidated B-24 Liberator bombers were built during World War II than any other American aircraft. The Liberator’s most striking feature was a high-mounted, high-speed wing that reduced drag and contributed to the aircraft’s exceptional range. Also,  the two-section bomb bay in its fuselage accommodated an 8000lb bombload – double that of a B-17. The Liberator was used for reconnaissance, transport, and maritime […]

7

Fokker F.VII/3m

In the I920s Dutch planemaker Anthony Fokker, who had built aircraft in Germany during World War I, successfully turned to munufacturing civil aircraft in his native Netherlands. His single-engine F.VII airliner, with a Fokker trademark welded-steel-tube fuselage frame, was a huge commercial success in Europe. In an effort to crack the nascent American market, Fokker added two extra engines to the F.VII, creating […]

8

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 […]

9

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 […]

10

McDonnell Douglas DC-10

Held in affectionate regard by pilots and engineers, the DC-10 was “fun to fly, roomy, and quiet”. Yet this impressive pioneer of the three-engined, widebody airliner endured troubled beginnings. A series of accidents in the 1970s and 80s had unfortunately tarnished its reputation; however, only one of these accidents was due to a design deficiency, and this had been rectified in most DC -1 […]