Holland (VIH) H.2 (Pander D)
Варианты:
Holland (VIH) - H.2 - 1924 - Нидерланды
Страна: Нидерланды
Год: 1924


Описание:
Pander. Самолеты
Flight, November 1924
THE "HOLLAND" LIGHT PLANES
Flight, December 1924
The Paris Aero Show 1924
Flight, February 1925
THE PANDER LIGHT MONOPLANE
Фотографии

Pander. Самолеты

В августе 1924 года Хенк Пандер, производитель мебели, купил бывший авиационный завод фирмы "Holland" вместе с одним из ее самолетов, монопланом Holland H-2. У истоков фирмы "Holland" стоял Йооп Карли, построивший несколько самолетов в 1917 году, а затем объединивший свои усилия с инженером Тео Слотом. Последним проектом Карли стал одноместный моноплан Carley C-12 с 20-сильным (15 кВт) ПД Anzani, построенный в 1922 году. Самолет C-12 был продемонстрирован на выставках в Париже, Брюсселе и Лондоне, а его разработка продолжилась и после того, как Карли организовал новую фирму "Holland" возле Гааги. Самолету дали новое обозначение - Holland H-2 (H-1 был бипланом) и оснастили 25-сильным (19 кВт) ПД Anzani, но был построен только один экземпляр.
  После покупки X. Пандером завода "Holland" и создания новой компании "Nederlandse Fabriekvan Vliegtuigen Н. Pander & Zn", работа над H-2 была продолжена, но уже под обозначением Pander D. Самолет сохранил прежний двигатель, а его первый полет состоялся 16 ноября 1924 года.
  В общей сложности построили 11 самолетов этого типа, включая девять Pander D, один DB и один DF.1. В июле 1925 года два самолета D были поставлены ВМС Нидерландов, а еще два в ноябре - в ВВС Голландской Ост-Индии. По одному самолету получили Испания и Франция, где машину оснастили 45-сильным (34 кВт) двигателем Anzani. Остальные Pander D остались в Голландии, также как и Pander DB с двигателем Bristol Cherub и DF.I с 40-сильным (30 кВт) двигателем A.B.C. Scorpion.
  Но наиболее удачной разработкой стал следующий самолет, биплан Pander E, построенный в количестве 17 экземпляров, имевших общую базовую конструкцию, но отличавшихся типом силовой установки. Прототип поднялся в воздух в Ваальхавене 18 февраля 1926 года, нов августе потерпел катастрофу в Дортмунде. Тем не менее покупателями самолета стали NLS (Голландская национальная авиашкола), получившая девять машин, и Аэроклуб Роттердама, получивший три машины. Первые шесть Pander E сохранили деревянный фюзеляж, но, начиная с седьмой машины, его заменили на конструкцию из стальных труб. Варианты включали EC с 60-сильным (45 кВт) ПД Walter IV, EF с двигателем Walter Vega в 85 л. с. (63 кВт), EG со 100-сильным (75 кВт) de Havilland Gipsy I и единственный EH со 120-сильным (89-кВт) de Havilland Gipsy III. В вариант EK, ставший последним в серии, был переделан один из EC, получивший регистрацию в марте 1933 года. Как минимум три самолета уцелели до мая 1940 года, когда они были уничтожены немцами, и еще три других использовались в Голландских Вест-Индии и Ост-Индии.
<...>

Flight, November 1924

THE "HOLLAND" LIGHT PLANES

  SOME of our readers will, no doubt, remember our description - which appeared in FLIGHT for November 29, 1923 - of the Carley Light Monoplane, produced by a Dutch Limited Company, at s'-Gravenhage, the principals of which were Mr. J. D. Carley and Mh. H.v.d. Kwast. Since our last description further developments have taken place, and the company, now known as Vliegtuig-Industrie "Holland," has produced two new types.
  One of these, the "Holland H-2," is a monoplane on similar lines to that referred to above, from which, as may be seen from one of the accompanying illustration, it differs as regards general appearance only in minor details - mainly in the undercarriage. The engine fitted in this machine is, as before, a 3-cyl. 25 h.p. Anzani (air-cooled).
  The second machine, the "Holland H-1," is a biplane of more or less distinctive design, and being, perhaps, the more interesting of the two, we propose confining our remarks to a brief description of this machine. Before doing so, however, we will give the principal characteristics of the monoplane H-2, which are as follows :- span, 25 ft. 3 ins.; O.A. length, 15 ft. 10 ins.; wing area, 109-75 sq. ft.; weight empty, 374-8 lbs.; weight laden, 650-5 lbs.; weight per h.p., 26-4 lbs.; weight per sq. ft., 5-8 lbs.; speed range, 25-74 m.p.h.
<...>

Flight, December 1924

The Paris Aero Show 1924

THE PANDER LIGHT MONOPLANE

  REGARDED by many as the prettiest and best-finished aeroplane in the Grand Palais, the little monoplane exhibited by H.Pander en Zonen, of the Hague, Holland, is a perfectly normal cantilever monoplane as regards its general lines, but the forms of construction adopted are somewhat unusual, and the method of carrying them out, in other words the workmanship is highly commendable. It is not claimed that the Pander is a particularly cheap machine, but it is a very light machine as regards structure weight, and as the factor of safety is high (about 7 1/2) it is to be assumed that the weight has been reduced by the most painstaking attention to detail.
  Three-ply is extensively used in the construction of the Pander monoplane, and where the usual sheet three-ply is not used laminated or multi-ply is employed in its place. Thus the fuselage has formers of laminated construction, something after the fashion of the familiar hoop, and although in themselves light, some are spindled out to a V- or U-section in order further to reduce weight. The longerons, of which there are four main ones and one at top and bottom of cross section are notched into the hoops, which are swelled and reinforced at these points. The very light skeleton thus formed is then covered with thin three-ply, and never in all our experience have we come across a finer example of ply-wood covering It is true that the fuselage of the show machine was painted, but even so one would have expected to be able to see or at any rate, feel a joint somewhere. Yet none was to be discovered Not only so, but nowhere was the three-ply covering found to buckle, as thin three-ply usually does. The whole surface was perfectly smooth on sides as well as on upper and lower fairings. The actual sides are flat, but the change into the deck and floor fairings is so gradual that on casual inspection one fails to notice that there is a flat portion, the section giving the appearance of being perfectly elliptical.
  The wing construction is entirely in wood, there being two spars as in ordinary practice. The front one, however, forms a box in conjunction with the ply-wood covered leading edge, and struts arranged in a rather peculiar way serve to stiffen the cantilever wing against torsion.
  The V undercarriage is built up of streamline steel tubes, the upper ends of which are bolted to the sides of the fuselage, the load being distributed by steel straps running under the belly of the fuselage, as shown in our sketch. The same fitting serves for the wing attachment, which is in the form of a long U-bolt passing through the wing and anchored at the top with locknuts and a short yoke. The wing, incidentally, is in a single piece, the spars passing across the fuselage, and the coaming around the cockpit being placed in position after the wing is in place. Owing to the U-bolt arrangement, however, the wing is readily removed.
  It is not proposed to give a very detailed description of the Pander light monoplane here, as we hope to deal with it more thoroughly in a subsequent issue of FLIGHT. The main characteristics may, however, be of interest: Length, o.a., 4-95 m. (16 ft. 3 ins.); span, 8 m. (26 ft. 3 ins.); wing area, 10-8 sq. m. (116-3 sq. ft.); weight of machine empty, 175 kgs. (385 lbs.); weight loaded, 280 kgs. (616 lbs.); engine, 30 h.p., Y-type Anzani; power loading, 20-5 lbs./h.p.; wing loading, 5-3 lbs./sq. ft.; maximum speed, approximately 130 km./h. (81 m.p.h.); landing speed, 40 km./h. (25 m.p.h.). One of the Pander light monoplanes was flying at le Bourget during the Paris Aero Show, and several famous French pilots tried it and expressed themselves highly delighted with its performance and handling.

Flight, February 1925

THE PANDER LIGHT MONOPLANE
30 H.P. "Y"-Type Anzani Engine

  IN our issue of December 25, 1924, containing a report of machines exhibited at the Paris Aero Show, we published a brief description and a few sketches of the Pander light monoplane. This machine, which was perhaps one of the prettiest in the Grand Palais, and was exceptionally well finished, has now been built in several examples, one of which was flying daily at Le Bourget during the Paris Show, where it created a very favourable impression. This week we give a slightly more detailed description of the machine, which is being built by Pander & Zonen, of the Hague, Holland.
  It may bee argued that the Pander, with an engine of considerably more than 1,100 c.c. capacity, is not a light 'plane according to British standards. It is, however, a low-power machine and may be classed as a light 'plane, at any rate until some official ruling on the question of what constitutes a light 'plane is given.
  In general design the Pander is a perfectly straightforward monoplane of the cantilever type, and except for pointing out its very clean lines, the aerodynamic design does not appear to call for comment. Careful streamlining has been effected wherever possible, but neither enclosed undercarriage nor any other feature peculiar to "motor-assisted gliders" is to be found, and the machine is normal in every way.
  The construction is of interest, however, because of the painstaking care bestowed upon details, which has resulted, not in a cheap machine - for, as Mr. Pander very rightly claims, one cannot build a very cheap machine which is also very light - but a machine in which structure weight has been reduced to a very low figure indeed. The fuselage is a monocoque consisting of light longerons and hoops with a covering of three-ply wood. Actually the fuselage is flat-sided, but the turtle back and bottom fairings merge into it so gradually that one receives the impression that the section is elliptical. The ply-wood covering is exceptionally neatly applied, and in spite of its thinness shows no buckling. The hoops are of laminated construction, and several of them are spindled out for lightness.
  The pilot's cockpit is placed between the wing spars, which rest on the top longerons, the curved coaming around the cockpit being put on after the wing is in place. Controls of the usual type are provided, except that in place of the usual rudder bar two tubular pedals with heel rests and toe guards are fitted. Thus in the small space available the angularity of a short rudder bar is avoided. A longitudinal rocking shaft carries cranks for the aileron controls, and a smaller tube runs from the joy-stick to a "bloater," from which wires run to the elevator. This tube is provided with a ball-and-socket joint at each end so that lateral movement of the control column does not interfere with the elevator control. The latter, incidentally, is operated by central cranks, the upper of which works inside the vertical fin and the lower inside the stern portion of the fuselage.
  The monoplane wing is in one piece, and, as already mentioned, rests on the top longerons of the fuselage, each spar being secured by long "U-bolts" carrying yokes above the spar. The wing spars are of box section, with spruce flanges and three-ply walls. The front spar is of somewhat unusual arrangement and forms a box with the ply-wood covering of the leading edge. The curved wing tip is fairly thick, and is built up of a great number of laminations afterwards spindled out to approximately a semi-circular section. One of these wing tips was exhibited on the Pander stand at the Paris Show, and was surprisingly light, probably not more than 5 or 6 ozs. The tail is of similar construction to that of the wing, and is shown in one of the accompanying photographs.
  The three-cylinder Y-type Anzani engine is neatly cowled in and drives a small tractor airscrew. Petrol is carried in two small tanks in the wing, one on each side of the fuselage, and supply the carburettor by gravity feed.
  Streamline steel tubes form the members of the undercarriage, the two vees being hinged at the top to the sides of the fuselage, the load being distributed over a large area by steel bands running under the belly of the fuselage. The axles are hinged under the floor of the body, the hinges being covered with a streamline fairing. Rubber shock absorbers secure the outer axle ends to the angle of the vees.
  The tail skid is mounted on and moves with the rudder, and is sprung by an enclosed coil spring. The whole fitting is shown in a photograph. The workmanship of the specimen exhibited at Paris was, as already stated, excellent, and if the same quality is maintained in the production machines there should be a ready sale for the Pander light monoplane, especially as we understand the price is very reasonable.
  Following are the main characteristics of the Pander light monoplane: Length overall, 4-95 m. (16 ft. 3 m.); wing span, 8 m. (26 ft. 3 in.); wing area, 10-8 sq. m. (116-3 sq. ft.); weight of machine empty, 175 kgs. (385 lbs ); weight fully loaded, 280 kgs. (616 lbs.); top speed, 130 kms./h. (81 m.p.h.); landing speed, 40 kms./h. (25 m.p.h.). Power loading, 20-5 lbs./h.p.; wing loading, 5-3 lbs./sq. ft.
The "Holland H.2" Light 'Plane: This is a single-seater monoplane, a development of the Carley light monoplane built last year. It has a 25 h.p. Anzani engine.
SOME LIGHT PLANES COMPETING AT LYMPNE: The Pander monoplane with 30 h.p. French Anzani.
THE PANDER LIGHT MONOPLANE AT CROYDON: This side view gives a good idea of the size of the machine.
THE PANDER LIGHT MONOPLANE WITH ANZANI ENGINE: Three-quarter rear view.
THE FRENCH LIGHT 'PLANE COMPETITION AT ORLY: The eight competing machines: 8. No. 16, Roques-Lefolcalvez (pilot, Roques or Lefolcalvez).
No. 16: The French-built Pander monoplane entered and flown by MM. Roques and Lefolcalvez, who are seen standing by the machine. Above: left, making a good landing in the tests, and, right, in flight. A poor engine prevented this machine from doing itself justice.
The prettiest machine in the Show: The Pander light monoplane, with Y-type Anzani.
The Pander monoplane coming in to alight after a flight at Croydon, and, inset, a photograph of the machine flying upside-down.
HEADING FOR POSTLING: In the lead is the Airdisco "Avro," followed by the Pander monoplane, above which is seen the De Havilland "Moth" flown by Broad, with Cobham on the second "Moth" in hot pursuit.
The Undercarriage of the Pander light monoplane, and the neat engine cowling around the Anzani engine.
The Pander Light Monoplane at Croydon: The Air Ministry is interested. General Brancker (in situ), on the right Major Buchanan, and behind Col. Darby, with a watching brief.
Light 'planes for East India: A batch of Pander light monoplanes built for Dutch East Indies. Note the tubular cabane added over the cockpit to protect the pilot's head in a crash.
Two Pander light monoplanes in course of construction.
THE PANDER LIGHT MONOPLANE: Above, a view of the fuselage in course of construction. Below, the tail. On the right, the tail skid and fittings, and on the left, one of the U-bolts which secure the wing spars to the fuselage.
SOME DETAILS OF PANDER CONSTRUCTION: On the left, a fuselage, upside down, on its trestles, showing the keel and diagonal' members of the structure. On the right, a wing, also upside down, showing spars, ribs, etc. The wing tip rib is of U-section, and built up from numerous laminations. On the top surface the ply-wood covering of the leading edge extends a considerable distance aft of the front spar.
TWO VIEWS IN THE PANDER WORKS AT THE HAGUE: On the left, fuselages, wings, etc., of the Pander monoplane. On the right, a single-seater fuselage and one of the wings of the two-seater, which is now nearing completion.
ON THE PANDER LIGHT MONOPLANE: On the right the sprung tail skid, which is mounted on, and moves with, the rudder. On the left the attachment of the rear chassis strut and rear spar U-bolt. Straps run down the sides of the monocoque fuselage so as to distribute the loads.
Pander Light Monoplane 30 hp Anzani Engine