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1

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 […]

2

Zeppelin-Staaken R.VI

The Zeppelin-Staaken R.VI was the most successful of the German Riesenflugzeuge (“giant aeroplanes”). This extraordinary heavy bomber certainly justified its name; its wingspan was vast for its day and it had an impressive maximum bombload of 4,400lb. There was nothing rovnlutionary about the aircraft’s structure, however like most of its humblersized contemporaries, it was made largely of wood and fabric. The engines […]

3

Rockwell International space Shuttle

Punching skywards, the Space Shuttle is launched vertically like a rocket; it operates as a spacecraft, yet returns to Earth as a glider. The first orbital spacecraft designed for partial reuse, it comprises t lie Orbital Vehicle and two Solid Rocket Boosters. Woth reusable, and an expendable External Tank. Only the orbiler, resembling an aircraft with double delta wings, goes into orbit; its tank and […]

4

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 […]

5

North American X-15

The record-breaking North American X- 15 was an aircraft designed specifically to push flight to its extreme limits. From June 1959 to November 1968 it made 199 experimental flights, Flown by a dozen different test pilots, including future Moon-mission leader Neil Armstrong. The aim was to investigate the problems of flying at unprecedented speeds and at altitudes close to or beyond the edge […]

6

Boeing 767

The workhorse of the transatlantic route, the Boeing 767 also claims the curious merit of being the world’s most slender widebody. It made its mark on commercial aviation by pioneering the now-routine Extended Twin Operating Procedures (ETOPS). ETOPS is an International Civil Aviation ruling permitting twin-engined commercial aeroplanes to fly routes that, at some points, are more than 60 minutes flying time from an […]

7

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 […]

8

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 […]

9

Dornier Rs.II

During World War I German engineer Dr Claude Darnier produced the first of the flying boats that would eventually win him fame. These giant aeroplanes reflected his abiding interest in metal as a material for aircraft construction, as well as his desire to work on a grand scale. The Rs.I, which Dornier built at the Zeppelin-Werke Lindau on Lake Constance in 1915, was […]

10

Douglas DC-3

The most famous piston-engined airliner of all time, the DC-3 was tough, versatile, and economical – a masterpiece of functional design. It was an enlarged version of Douglas’s already successful DC-2, produced in response to a request from American Airlines president, C.R. Smith, for an aircraft to offer comfortable overnight travel. By increasing the length and girth of the DC-2’s fuselage, Douglas made room for […]