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6 search results for: junkers j 4

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 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 […]

3

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 […]

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

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 […]

6

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 […]

7

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 […]