WING RADIATORS: One of successful types of wing radiators - the Curtiss
The de Bothezat Helicopter, built by the U.S. Air Service, which recently made several successful flights at.McCook Field, Dayton. It is fitted with a 170 h.p, Le Rhone engine.
THE S.I.M.B. "FERBOIS": Sketch showing inverted T undercarriage.
THE GLENN MARTIN OBSERVATION MONOPLANE, "MO 1": Above, the machine is seen in flight and below is a three-quarter front view. The MO 1 is mainly of metal construction.
THE GLENN MARTIN OBSERVATION MONOPLANE "MO1": Side view showing the observer's window beneath the wings.
WING RADIATORS: One of successful types of wing radiators - that fitted to Sadi Lecointe's Record Nieuport-Delage.
A VISIT TO SOUTHAMPTON: Our photograph shows, from left to right, standing in front of a Supermarine "Seagull," with Napier "Lion" engine, Sir Warden Chilcott, M.P., Commander James Bird, General Bagnall-Wild, Director of Research, the Duke of Sutherland, Under-Secretary of State for Air, Air Vice-Marshal Vyvyan, and Mr. Hubert Scott-Paine.
Udet Two-seater Monoplane 35 hp Haacke Engine
The Belgian Poncelet Glider, in flight and on the ground.
Three-quarter front view of variable camber monoplane.
Three-quarter rear view of variable camber monoplane.
Front and rear views of variable camber monoplane.
Section and plan of the spar supports, operating cranks etc., of the variable camber wing.
Diagrammatic perspective view of the camber-operating tubes, spars, etc., of the variable camber wing. The upper diagram shows the manner in which the camber and section are altered. For high speed the section is thick and flat, for slow speed it is thin and deeply cambered.
General arrangement drawings of the variable camber monoplane with which the Aircraft Disposal Co. is now experimenting.
CZECHO-SLOVAK GLIDER: The "Aero"
CZECHO-SLOVAK GLIDER: The "Praha."
CZECHO-SLOVAK GLIDER: The "Mura."
The all-wood wheel of the A.N.E.C. Light Aeroplane under test. The load supported when this photograph was taken was over 1,000 lbs., and the wheel showed no sign of breaking. The weight of the wheel is 5 lbs.
THE A.N.E.C. LIGHT AEROPLANE: Part-section through fuselage in way of pilot's seat, looking forward. Note the aileron control and the cantilever undercarriage.
THE A.N.E.C. LIGHT AEROPLANE: Some constructional details of the wing. The spar is of triangular section, and is built up of three corner strips of spruce, joined under each rib by an internal triangle formed of thin spruce strips. The whole is covered with ply-wood. The entire leading edge is covered with ply-wood.
The A.N.E.C. Light Aeroplane 20 hp Bristol "Cherub" Engine