A JL 6 flying in the United States of America.
Reported to be the prototype Junkers-J 13 is Annelise, seen here on September 13, 1919, the day on which it established an unofficial world record by carrying eight people to an altitude of 22,145ft. It is almost certain that in this photograph the wing is of greater span than the original J 13 wing.
Luft Hansa's F 13 D-433 Baumlaufer (Tree-creeper) was built in 1924 and had a BMW IV engine. It is seen with the extended triangular fin. In 1931 D-433 became an F13dle with Junkers-L5 engine and two years later became an F 13fle. In 1934 it was acquired by DVS and re-registered D-OKAX.
Close up view of Ad Astra Aero's F 13 CH 94. This aircraft was built in 1920 and delivered to the Swiss company in July 1922. In 1929 it was converted to a seaplane.
A rare view of a Junkers-Luftverkehr Persien F13 over Teheran, showing clearly the semi-enclosed cockpit and the curved trailing edges of the ailerons.
Ad Astra Aero's F 13 seaplane CH 66 at Zurichhorn. It was powered by a BMW III and delivered on loan or lease from Junkers in 1921.
Taken on July 21, 1919, this is the earliest photograph so far traced of a completed Junkers-J 13. This aeroplane may have been Herta.
SCADTA’s F13 Bogota, later registered A-4, was built in 1919 or 1920, was powered by a BMW IIIa and was originally registered D-29. It arrived in Colombia by sea in July 1920 and crashed in 1927.
AB Aerotransport's F 13ke SE-ACK was delivered in Mav 1930 and named Gastrikland.
The cabin of an Ad Astra Aero F 13, with forward-facing front seats and double rear seat.
KEITH WOODCOCKS painting illustrates Junkers-F 13 Dz 34 of Danziger Luftpost.
The Junkers-J 10 used on the Dessau-Weimar service in 1919. It is almost certain that the Junkers-J 10 was the first all-metal aeroplane to operate an air service. One passenger or a limited amount of cargo could be accommodated beneath the hinged enclosure over the rear cockpit.