A Record Breaker: As announced in "Flight" last week, a Napiere engined Airco (DeH.) 9R, piloted by Capt. Gathergood, established a number of British records for speed on November 15, 1919. Our photograph shows the machine used for the flights. Capt. Gathergood, the pilot, is standing in front of the machine
Three views of a four-engined Sikorsky biplane in flight
A 1,000-lb. bomb in front of a Sikorsky biplane
The Farman "School" type biplane, which is also suitable as a three-passenger "Tourabout"
The Farman School Machine: View of the nacelle
The first Kangaroo (B9970) with the original unsprung undercarriage and shallow front cockpit and two Rolls-Royce engines.
THE AIRCO 16: This photograph shows the cabin of the standard machine which has been used extensively on the London-Paris air service. The Show machine is similar, except for the engine, which is a 450 h.p. Napier Lion
The Airco (D.H.) 16, 450 h.p. Napier Lion
The Farman Goliath: Side view
THE FARMAN GOLIATH: View inside the cabin
THE SPAD-HERBEMONT, TYPE S. 27, THREE-SEATER MONOCOQUE LIMOUSINE: It is fitted with a 300 h.p. Hispano-Suiza, and has a span of 32 ft., an overall length of 24 ft., and weighs, fully loaded, 2,772 lbs. It has a speed range of 65-143 m.p.h.
The Handley Page W 8, two 450 h.p. Napier Lions
Homing at Dusk. - the last flight of the day, on an Avro waterplane off Brighton
Looping the loop, Norwich way, on the big Boulton and Paul machine
THE BOULTON AND PAUL "P 9"
The Boulton and Paul P 10: This machine is built entirely of metal, and should prove a great attraction at the Show
The Boulton and Paul P 10, 100 h.p. Cosmos "Lucifer"
One of two recent types of Avro biplanes: the "Limousine," which provides comfortable accommodation for three passengers, and has a speed range of 40-90 m.p.h.
The first Blackburn G.P. seaplane, 1415, two Rolls-Royce engines, at the Isle of Grain in 1916.
In 1915 appeared the "T.B." twin-fuselage seaplane with two 110 h.p. Clerget engines. It was originally designed for dropping steel darts.
The Blackburn triplane scout. 100 h.p. Gnome Monosoupape. The singularly unsuccessful Blackburn fighter triplane intended for the anti-Zeppelin role.
The Breguet C 2, type XVII, 450 h.p. Renault engine
THE BRISTOL PULLMAN: This machine has a cabin seating 14 passengers.
THE BRISTOL PULLMAN: Photo shows one end of the cabin. Owing to lack of space on their stand, the Bristol firm are prevented from showing the actual machine, but a very fine scale model will be on view.
The Bristol Pullman, four 410 h.p. Liberty engines
THE BRISTOL TOURER: This machine is similar to the famous F2B, except that it has a Siddeley engine
The Bristol "Tourer," 230 h.p. Siddeley "Puma"
THE FARMAN SPORTING BIPLANE: Three-quarter front and three-quarter rear views
Three-quarter front view of the U.S. Navy HS-2L flying-boat
Side view of the U.S. Navy HS-2L flying-boat
Three-quarter rear view of the U.S. Navy HS-2L flying-boat
U.S.NAVY HS-2L Flying Boat 330hp Liberty
THE HENRY POTEZ, TYPE VIII: This machine has a 50 h.p. Potez engine
The Sopwith "Schneider Cup" racing seaplane, 450 h.p. Cosmos "Jupiter"
The Sopwith "Gnu" three-seater limousine, 200 h.p. B.A.2
THE WESTLAND LIMOUSINE: Three-quarter front view
The Westland limousine, 275 h.p. Rolls-Royce Falcon
The Blackburn Type "L" seaplane, 130 h.p. Salmson engine
An American de Havilland converted from a single to a multi-engined machine. The engines are two six-cylindered Libertys, one of which is capable of maintaining the machine in flight. It is being used, in conjunction with the Martin "bombers" for mail-carrying, and is said to be nice and easy on the controls.
THE BRISTOL BABE: Photograph of the machine in skeleton form
The Bristol Babe, 40 h.p. Siddeley engine
The Bristol Racer, 450 h.p. Cosmos "Jupiter"
The cabin of the Breguet limousine
THE HENRY POTEZ, TYPE S.E.A. IV P.M.: Three-quarter front view
The Sopwith "Dove" sporting two-seater, 80 h.p. Le Rhone
A VERY SPORTY NIEUPORT SINGLE-SEATER: This machine is practically a modification of the "Night-hawk." It is said to possess a remarkable turn of speed
THE AUSTRALIAN FLIGHT: On the left, the start from Hounslow of the Martinsyde 'plane on December 4. "Goodbye-ee!" At top: Mr. Nesbit of the Martinsyde firm wishes good luck to Capt. C. E. Howell on his journey. On the right: The Martinsyde 'plane gets away at 9.35 a.m.