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1

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 […]

2

Yokosuka Ohka

Essentially a piloted flying bomb, the romantically named Ohka (“Cherry Blossom”) was the only aircraft ever designed exclusively for suicide missions. It was deployed as part of the kamikaze campaign being mounted by Japanese pilots against Allied warships in the last year of the war. Based on an original suggestion by Japanese naval transport pilot, Mitsuo Ohta, the Ohka was a rocket -propelled […]

3

Short Empire Flying Boat

Air travel was never more romantic than in the era of the large flying boats. The magnificent Short S.23s that travelled Britain’s imperial routes in Ihe late 1930s offered their privileged passengers an unforgettable experience. The principal mission, however, of the “Empire” flying boats was the transportation of mail. Il was in order to fulfil the terms of its Empire Air Mail Scheme […]

4

Mitsubishi A6M Zero

The Japanese Navy’s agile A6M Reisen “Zero” fighter thoroughly deserved the legendary status it acquired in the epic carrier battles of the Pacific War. Designed by Jiro Horikoshi, the single-scat aircraft was optimized for manoeuvrability and range. It had excellent aerodynamics and was lightweight, its skinning and main spar being made from the new extra-super-duralumin alloy. The armament was impressive, with two 20mm […]

5

Northrop YB-49

Throughout his career, imaginative American designer Jack Northrop believed that the ultimate in aircraft development would be a “flying wing”, with neither fuselage nor tail. DuringWorldWar II his company developed the massive XB-35 all-wing piston-engined bomber, but by the lime it flew in 1946 the jet era had arrived. Northrop then built two jet – powered versions of the bomber, designated YB- […]

6

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 […]

7

Short Sunderland

Few warplanes have been as graceful as the Short Sunderland flyineg boat, nor as consistently effective in performance. Evolved from the same company’s stately Empire flying boats, the Sunderland entered service with RAF Coastal Command in June 1938 as a long-range reconnaissance and antisubmarine patrol aircraft. When war broke out the following year, it became a vital element in Britain’s desperate struggle to keep […]

8

North American XB-70 Valkyrie

When it was rolled out on 11 May 1964, the first prototype of North American’s XB-70 six-engine Mach 3 strategic bomber was the most expensive, most powerful, longest, and heaviest aeroplane ever built. It had six engines housed in a box structure beneath the delta wing, In flight, the wingtips could be lowered up to 65 degrees to contain the airflow under […]

9

Felixstowe F.2A

The Felixstowe F.2A was a first-rate flying boat that gave sterling service to Britain’s Royal Naval Air Service on anti-submarine and maritime patrol missions. It derived from the Curtiss H2 “Large America” flying boats supplied to the Royal Navy in early 1917. These American aeroplanes were excellent flyers, but the hull was structurally weak. Squadron Commander John Porte of the Royal Naval Air […]

10

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 […]