Air International 1983-11
One of the photographs provided by Mr F L Herman, dating from before 1939, showing a realistic montage of a Spitfire attacking a Do 215.
Colourfully-finished racing AT-6s, photographed by Chuck Aro. Left to right, lop to bottom, these are No 9 flown by Marshall Wells in 1977; Jerry McDonald's No 5 in 1983; No 44 "Miss Behavin" which won the National Championship in 1981 and 1982; No 77 "The Wildcatter" at Reno in 1983; No 11 flown by Ray Schutte in 1983 and Don De Walt's "Exorcist", which was lost in 1978.
Самолет Pucara с кодом A-515 был захвачен в Порт-Стэнли и доставлен в Британию для оценки в НИЦ (А&АЕЕ) под регистрационным номером ZD485.
Among the Argentinian aircraft now in this country following their capture in the Falklands, only a single Pucara has been restored to airworthy status for a short evaluation at the A&AEE. Originally AE-515, it is now ZD485.
Pull the chocks: Engine-start pre-taxi procedures completed, sun-visor lowered, a T-34C-1 pilot awaits taxi clearance.
PT6A-25 turbine with 3-blade prop delivers jetlike handling with turboprop reliability and economy
The right touch: T-34C-1 pilot hones his tactical maneuvering skills.
This captured Beechcraft T-34C is at the Fleet Air Arm Museum.
The T-34C-1 panel meets tactical and airways instrument training needs.
With parachutist on the port wing, a Virginia taxies out at one of the pre-war RAF Displays at Hendon.
The Chipmunk has also been the subject of numerous modifications, some of which are illustrated: (top to bottom) the single-seat Mk 23 ag-plane. the "Masefield" variant with blown canopy and wheel spats and a test-bed for the Bonner Super Sapphire V6 engine.
Illustrated is the prototype of the Chipmunk, the first wholly-new design from de Havillands' Canadian associate, which first flew on 22 May 1946. From the Chipmunk, de Havilland Canada has gone on to produce a succession of successful designs, culminating in the Dash 8.
The photograph of the Pou du Ciel G-ADPW supplied by Mr Herman.