Hunter F.Mk 5 WP130 of 34 Sqn RAF Nicosia, Cyprus, 1956
Hunter F.Mk 6 IF141 of Les Diables Rouges aerobatic team, Belgian Air Force
Hunter GA.Mk 11 XF297 of the Rough Diamonds aerobatic team, 738 Sqn Royal Navy, Brawdy 1967
Hunter F.Mk 51 E-421 of 724 Sqn, Royal Danish Air Force, 1965
Hunter F.R.Mk 6 712 of the Royal Jordanian Air Force
Hunter F.G.A.Mk 9 XK137 of 45 Sqn RAF, Wittering, 1973
Maj R. G. Newell USAF, on exchange posting as CO of 19 Squadron RAF, based at Church Fenton, in his Hunter F.6 XF449, 1957.
The F.5, represented by WN958, was an F.2 with increased fuel capacity.
F.6 XG128 shows off its underwing tanks and 24 unguided rockets.
The final UK service model was the GA.11, an F.4 rebuild for the Royal Navy, WV380 is seen here.
An FGA.9 of 8 Squadron, based at RAF Khormaksar, over the Western Aden Protectorate in 1960.
An FGA.9 of 1 Squadron fires a salvo of six 60lb, 3in concrete-headed practice rockets at targets on the Cowden North range, on the Yorkshire coast, in 1964.
Сфотографированный во время испытаний в июле 1955 года, этот Hunter F.Mk 50 был первым серийным самолетом для шведских ВВС. Созданный на базе F.Mk 4, этот вариант не имел выступа-"клыка" на передней кромке крыла.
Known as the J34 in Swedish Air Force service, this is an F.50 to basic F.4 standard. 120 were supplied.
The 1109B XF378 was armed with two Aden guns and a brace of Firestreaks.
Blackpool-built F.4 XE683, with 74 Squadron's markings on its nose, rotates for take-off.
Neville Duke takes off from Dunsfold in WB188 to break the 100km closed circuit record, September 19, 1953.
Hunter trainer T. Mk7 XL620 of 74 Sqn RAF, Coltishall
The T.7 trainer is represented by WV318, flying from Laarbruch, Germany, with 15 Squadron as late as 1971.