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6 search results for: spitfire

1

Hawker Hurricane

The doughty Hawker Hurricane single-seat fighter is famous for destroying more enemy aircraft than any other Allied fighter during; World War II. Designed by Sydney Camm, it made its maiden flight in November 1935. When the Hurricane entered service in December 1937, it was the Royal Air Force’s (RAF’s) first monoplane fighter and its first […]

2

Supermarine Spitfire

This superb fighter, designed by Reginald Mitchell, will always be remembered as the RAF’s outstanding fighter ofWorld War II, and especially for the vital part it played in the Battle of Britain, Powered by the Rolls-Royce Merlin engine, the Spitfire combined all the most advanced features of its time; a variable-pitch propeller; all-metal monocoque construction; a retractable undercarriage; and an enclosed cockpit. […]

3

Supermarine S.6B

In the 1920s mihI early 1930s seaplane racers were the fastest aircraft on the planet. Built purely for speed, entrants for the biennial Schneider Trophy contest were at the cutting edge of progress in streamlining, high-performance engines, and high-octane fuels, Britain won the trophy in 1927 and 1929 with sleek Supermarine monoplanes designed by Reginald Mitchell. For the 1931 contest, Supermarine adapted their 1929 winning […]

4

Messerschmitt Bf 109

Designed by Willy Messcrschmitt. the Bf 109 fighter was the greal adversary of the Hurricane and Spitfire during the Battle of Britain. When it first flew, in September 1935, the lightweight Bf 109 was probably the world’s most advanced fighter aircraft, made entirely of metal, with a retractable undercarriage and an enclosed cockpit. Blooded with the Condor Legion in the Spanish Civil War. […]

5

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 […]

6

North American P-51 Mustang

Ultimately the greatest long-range fighter of World War II, the P-51 Mustang took some time to find its war-winning final shape. Designed in 1940 to meet an urgent British requirement for an airecraft to equip RAF Fighter Command, it initially proved a partial failure. The advanced laminar-flow wings and streamlined all-metal fuselage made the aircraft fast in low-level flight, but its […]

7

Hawker Fury

The Hawker Fury was the epitome of the elegant and charismatic single- and two-seat military biplanes that appeared in the late 1920s and early 1930s. It made its debut in 1929 as the wooden-winged Hawker Hornet prototype single-seat fighter. On the strength of the prototype’s performance, Hawker won an initial order for 21 aircraft for the RAF. With a fabric-covered, all-metal […]

8

Polikarpov I-16

The Soviet Union’s I-16 Ishak (“Little Donkey”) was the world’s first single-seat, low-wing cantilever monoplane fighter with a retractable undercarriage – the formula that was to dominate the remainder of the piston-engine era. Remarkably, its designer, Nikolai Polikarpov, worked as a prisoner in Stalin’s Gulag, having been denounced for “sabotage” over alleged slow progress in aircraft development. The I-16 was one of […]

9

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 […]

10

Royal Aircraft Factory S.E.5a

It is debatable whether the nifty S.E.5a or the Sopwith Camel was the finest British single-seat fighter of World War I. Certainly, the former was easier to fly, killing and maiming far fewer Allied pilots than the unforgiving Camel. The S.E.5 (“S.E.” for “Scout Experimental”) was designed to exploit the potential of the innovatory Hispano-Suiza in-line engine; the S.E.5a, which was […]