Jane's All The World Aircraft 1919

Jane's All The World Aircraft 1919 /Jane's/

Three Armstrong-Whitworths - Two of the F.K.10 Type Quadruplanes and an FK.8 with a Sunbeam-Coataien "Arab" Engine. Eight F.K 10s went to the RNAS for fighting and bombing.
Three-quarter Front View of the Armstrong-Whitworth "Armadillo" as originally flown (220 h.p. B.R.2 Engine). The F.M.4 Armadillo, of which only one was built, was designed to the A1(a) fighter specification.
The Armadillo was found to possess unsatisfactory flying characteristics and a second prototype was completed but never flown.
Front View of the Austin "Ball" (200 h.p. Hispano-Suiza Engine).
Side View of an Experimental Austin Triplane
Front view of the Avro "Spider" showing the wing bracing system (110 h.p. Le Rhone)
Side view of the Avro "Spider" (110 h.p. Le Rhone)
The Spider was an unsponsored private-venture fighter which proved extremely manoeuvrable.
Истребитель "Бэнтэм" со стационарным мотором ABC "Уосп" / Side View of the B.A.T. "Bantam" (A.B.C. 200 h.p. "Wasp" engine).
Довоенный снимок "Скаута" А. Внешне самолет отличался упрощенным капотам двигателя с большим вырезом снизу и отсутствием предохранительных дуг под нижним крылом. / Side View of Bristol "Scout", early type.
Front View of Bristol Scout, type "D" commonly known as the "Bullet" (80 h.p. Gnome engine).
Three-quarter Front View of the Bristol Monoplane.
Three-quarter Rear View of second prototype Bristol F.2A "Fighter" with 150 h.p. Hispano-Suiza engine. Production F.2As adopted the 190 h.p. Rolls-Royce Falcon engine.
Three-quarter Rear View of the Bristol F.2B Two-seater Fighter
A Bristol Two-seater Fighter and Reconnaissance Machine in the air
A Patrol of Bristol Fighters starting in Formation
The first De Havilland biplane, the de H.1 or D.H.1, built by the Aircraft Manufacturing Co., Ltd.
Бомбардировщик и разведчик G.100 "Элефант" / Side View of a Martinsyde "Elephant", one of the most sucessful machines of 1916-17.
The F.E.2b. With Beardmore engine of 120 h.p, fore-runner of the Rolls engined type, which it resembles in general design. This machine, with slight modifications and a 160 h.p. Beardmore engine, was still in use at the end of the war, as a night-bombing machine.
The F.E.2b. Viewed from below.
With the R.A.F. in the Field: - A R.A.F. Padre preaching to officers and men of the R.A.F. from the nacelle of a F.E.2b Night-bomber. It will be noted that the men still wore R.F.C. uniform. This custom still prevalied in many parts until the middle of 1919, when nearly all the men were demobilised.
An F.E.2d. A photograph from Germany, via a neutral country, showing an F.E.2d, which landed by error at Lille and tried to turn over on reaching the ground. It will be seen that it resembles the F.E.2b, but it has a 250 h.p. Rolls-Royse engine instead of the 150 h.p. Beardmore. It is regretted that the only photographs available are those of damaged machines, but the R.A.F. machines, being definitely of Government design, may not be photographed under normal conditions.
The F.E.8. With Monosoupape Gnome engine. A single-seat fighter.
The F.E.8. With Monosoupape Gnome engine. (Three-quarter view.)
Side view of a S.E.5 Biplane, captured by the Germans.
A British Fighting Pilot changing a double Lewis drum on the top gun of an S.E.5a
General views of the S.E.5a from "Luftwaffe".
Front view of "1 1/2 Strutter" Sopwith biplane, Clerget engine, 1916 type. Used for fighting, bombing and reconnaissance until early 1918, then becoming a trainer.
Scale drawings of a Sopwith Triplane, taken from the German paper "Flugsport".
A row of "Camels" built by Boulton & Paul, Ltd.
Side View of the Sopwith "Camel" (130 h.p. Clerget engine).
General Arrangement of the Sopwith "Camel" (130 h.p. Clerget engine).
Three-quarter Front View of the Sopwith "Dolphin" (200 h.p. Hispano-Suiza engine).
Three-quarter Front View of the Sopwith "Snipe" (230 h.p. B.R.2 engine).
Front View of an S.V.A. Biplane.
Side View of the Le Pere Fighter (400 h.p. Liberty engine).
A Hanriot HD-1 Single-seat Tractor Biplane.
The Caudron Type R.11 bomber, reconnaissance and escort biplane of 1918. (2-200 h.p. Hispano-Suiza engines.)
A Morane-Saulnier Type N "monoplan de chasse" or "destroyer" - 1914-16 type, with monocoque fuselage. 80 h.p. Gnome or Le Rhone engine, allowing 102 mph.
Avion Morane-Saulnier Types 27 C.1 et 29 C.1
Back view of the Macchi-Nieuport, Le Rhone engine.
A Nieuport Scout, with the Prieur Incendary Rockets in position.
An Experimental Nieuport, with Hispano-Suiza Engine.
The fore-part of a Nieuport 17 "destroyer" (1916-17 type).
Three-quarter rear view of the type XXIII Nieuport.
Rear view of the type XXIII Nieuport.
A Nieuport "biplan de chasse" or "destroyer" (1916-17 type). The mounting of the gun on the top plane is of interest.
Side view of the type XXVII Nieuport of 1917-18.
Front view of the type XXVII Nieuport.
Near View of the "Front-gun" Spad A.2 fighter with the gunner in place. The position seems unenviable, despite the wire guard. A.2s and few later A.4s served briefly with French and Russian forces.
Side View of a Spad Biplane (from a German photograph of a captured example.)
A general view of a Spad XIII in the air.
Back view of Albatros destroyer.
Three-quarter front view of the type D.I Albatros destroyer.
Front view of the type D.I Albatros destroyer.
The D.I type Albatros destroyer, 1917 pattern. The sketch under the tail shows the cross section of the fuselage at the line above the figure 2, and gives an idea of the great strength at that place.
The D I type Albatros destroyer, 1917 pattern. (The sketch alongside the tail shows the cross-section of the fuselage at the line opposite the figure 1.)
A Captured German "Albatros" Single-seater Fighter
Front View of the D III Type Albatros Chaser
Three-quarter rear view of the D III Type Albatros Chaser
A German "Circus" of Albatros single-seaters getting ready to start. Note the "shugar-stick" stripes, by way of camouflage, of the machine near the right end of the picture.
The Albatros DV entered service in May 1917 to counter British types such as the SE5; although it was not as promising as expected, it was still ordered in large numbers and remained in use to the end of the war. Powered by a 180hp or 200hp Mercedes DIIIa it had a top speed of 116mph (187kph).
A nose-piece of an Albatros with 8-cylinder 250 h.p. Mercedes engine, and geared-down airscrew.
Front view of the Pfalz Single-seater D.III Type.
Rear view of the Pfalz Chaser, D.III type.
Pfalz Scout. Type D.XII.
A Roland experimental Single-seater Biplane, Type D VIb. (190 h.p. Benz engine.)
A Fokker Monoplane, 1914-15 type, with Uberursel motor. One of the earlier examples of the type which was proved so redoubtable as a "destroyer".
General Sketches of the Fokker Triplane by M.Lagorgette.
A Formation of Fokker Biplanes, of the late 1918 period
Front view of the Fokker D.VII (D.7) Biplane.
The Wing Curves of the Fokker Biplane.
The Fokker Single-seater Biplane - Type D.7.
Instrument Board of Fokker Monoplane.
The fuselage and wings of a captured Halberstadt D.III single-seat Fighter of 1916 (120 h.p. Argus As II engine).
The Junkers J.7 experimental all-metal fighter of 1917, developed into the operational D.I of 1918.
A rear view of the Junkers J.7 Monoplane.
The "Star-Strutter" Brandenburg D.I Scout of 1916-17, built by the Phonix Works
Самолет Феникс DIII с дополнительным наружным топливным баком, установленным на нижнем крыле / A Phonix D.III 1918 type Single-seater. A Phonix Two-seater is seen in the background
The prototype Blackburn Kangaroo, B9970, with slender nose profile and unsprung undercarriage struts. Note the enormous wing overhang.
A Handley-Page 100 biplane on an aerodrome in Italy. The photograph gives a good idea of the size of the machine.
Three-quarter Front View of a Handley-Page 400 Biplane, with Rolls-Royce Engines.
The Handley Page Type O/400 (2-375 h.p. Rolls-Royce "Eagle" Engines) with the wings folded.
Handley Page twin Liberty motored Type O/400 bomber
Fore part of an early Caproni Ca 3 type biplane with two rotary tractor engines and a pusher Isotta-Fraschini.
THE 300 H.P. CAPRONI BIPLANE IN FLIGHT. - These machines, which have been frequently mentioned in the reports of Italian aerial war work, are fitted with three motors of 100 h,p, each. One of these is mounted in the central nacelle, and drives a propeller, while the other two are placed some distance out on the lower plane, each driving a tractor screw. From each of these engines a structure resembling in shape and construction an ordinary fuselage runs back to form a support for the tall planes, serving at the same time to streamline the engines. In the nose of the central nacelle are seats for three, a pilot and two gunners. For long-dlstance bombing raids the Capronis have proved particularly suitable on account of their good weight-carrying capacity.
A 1,000 h.p. Caproni Triplane, of 1917, nose to nose with a 100 h.p. Caproni Monoplane of 1915 type.
Front View of a Caproni Ca 4 type Triplane bomber of 1917.
Italian Aviators and Civilian Aviators with an Italian Service machine.
The R4 Type Caudron, with Two 140 h.p. Hispano-Suiza Engines. Used for reconnaissance before R.II became available.
Side View of the Letord Twin-Engined Biplane, type V. (type 4 ???)
Le-4 имел противокапотажное носовое колесо, двигатели Испано-Сюиза с бочкообразными радиаторами Ламблена и турели ТО4 в кабинах стрелков. / The Letord type V (type 4 ???) Twin-Engined Bomber.
Первый и единственный прототип "Морана-Солнье S".
Front View of Morane Biplane, Type Bimoteur "T".
Three-quarter Rear View of twin-engined Morane, Type "T".
The Salmson-Moineau Biplane of 1916.
Avion Farman Type 50 Bn. 2
Side View of the A.E.G. G.IV Bomber. 1918 type.
Front View of the A.E.G. G.IV Bomber. 1918 type.
The early Ursinus GUH G.I. twin-engined bomber. It was produced at Darmstadt in 1914. Later it was built under license by the Gotha company first as a land machine and later as a seaplane with 2-100 h.p. motors, which were subsequently replaced by more powerful power units.
The German Bomber. - A twin-engined Gotha biplane. The balanced ailerons and rudder are notheworthly.
A Gotha Bombing Squadron about to start.
A Gotha G.V (G.IV???) Bomber as seen from above, with its handling crew resting in a trench behind it and on the ground round it.
The General Scheme of the Gotha Gun-Tunnel.
The Gotha G.IV Bomb Dropper. - Outline views of the twin-engine three-seater biplane used largely for raiding purposes by the Germans. The sketches are reproduced from the French technical paper "L'Aerophile".
An early type of Siemens-Schukert Giant Aeroplane of the 'R' series, flown from 1915. The engines are within the fuselage and drive both airscrews through clutches and a gear box.
Three-quarter Front View of a Friedrichshafen G.III Bomber.
The 450-h.p. Friedrichshafen G.II Three-seater.
The Zeppelin R.VI production Four-engined Biplane in Flight. (4-250 h.p. Maybach engines.)
Sketch of the Method of Fastening the Bracing Wires on the Wing-spars of the Zeppelin Four-engined Biplane.
Details of Ribs and Spars. Wings of Four-engined Zeppelin Biplane.
Front View of the Four-engined Zeppelin Biplane.
Scale Drawings of the Four-engined Zeppelin Biplane.
Avro 504B Biplane, 80h.p. Gnome, about to start. This type of Avro was one of the successful machines in early days of the war, owing to its durability, speed, and climbing power. It is still one of the most efficient machines for its power, but is, of course, surpassed in actual performance by machines with bigger engines, so is very largely used to-day as a training machine for Service pilot practicising cross-country flying before passing on to the higher-powered war machines. It will be remembered that 504As carried out the first ever strategic bombing raid, on 21 November 1914, when three RNAS aircraft attacked the Zeppelin sheds at Friedichshafen.
Three-quarter front view of the Avro 504K Standard Training Machine
Side view of the Avro 504K Seaplane. This machine is the Standard Training Machine in all essentials, fitted with a float under-carriage.
General arrangement of the Standard Avro Type 504K.
Three-quarter Rear View of the Armstrong-Whitworth F.K.3 (90 h.p. R.A.F. engine) This aircraft was one of the second batch of three hundred F.K.3s built by Hewlett and Biondeau.
Three-quarter Front View of the Armstrong-Whitworth F.K.3 (90 h.p. R.A.F. engine)
The F.K.8 Type Armstrong-Whitworth Biplane. With 120 h.p. Beardmore engine.
Three Armstrong-Whitworths - Two of the F.K.10 Type Quadruplanes and an FK.8 with a Sunbeam-Coataien "Arab" Engine. Eight F.K 10s went to the RNAS for fighting and bombing.
Один из последних экземпляров машины, произведенной по лицензии компанией "Ангус Сандерсон", с бортовыми радиаторами, длинной выхлопной трубой и упрощенной тележкой шасси. (Late production F.K.8 with modified vee undercarriage and long exhaust pipe)
Прототип DH.4 / The De H.4 Biplane, with Rolls-Royce "Eagle" engine, 375 h.p.
A De H.9 with a Napier "Lion" engine (450 h.p.)
The Pilot's and Gunner's Cockpits of a De H.9A, with Napier Lion engine. 450 h.p.
Three-quarter View from Rear - "Airco" De H.9A (400 h.p. Liberty engine)
Another View of the "Airco" De H.9A (400 h.p. Liberty engine)
The D.H. 9a. - Very similar to D.H. 9, but has a Liberty engine, and the radiator is placed in the nose.
A "B.E.2c" biplane, with Renault engine, built by the Royal Aircraft Factory.
The B.E.2d. With 90 h.p. or 100 h.p. R.A.F. engine. Note the petrol tank under the upper plane, and the exhaust pipe projecting upwards.
The R.E.8. With 130 h.p. R.A.F. engine. Note the big engine, the heavier aileron strut, and the less overhang to the upper planes than in the B.E.2e. The pilot sits in front, and the gunner has a gun-ring round the after seat.
Side View if a Pomilio PC Tractor Biplane for armed reconnaissance from 1917. 260 h.p. Fiat A.12 engine, allowing about 114 m.p.h. Later models became similar but refined PDs and PEs.
The S.I.A. Type 9B Two-seater reconnaissance-bomber (700 h.p. Fiat A.14 Engine.)
Французский самолет ВМ-5 опирается костылем на подставку. Машина оснащена дополнительной рамой для установки на верхнем крыле оборонительного пулемета / The Breguet Biplane. Type M.5 bomber. Winner of the competition for high-powered Avions in Oct., 1915 and much used for night-bombing in 1916-17. Developed from earlier Br M.4 light bomber with similar 220 h.p. Renault engine, itself an improved Br M.2 type (200 h.p. Canton-Unne) of 1915.
Breguet AV 2. This aircraft differed from the AV 1 by having a 275-hp Renault engine, a slightly longer fuselage, and a fixed fin
Sectional Plan and Side Elevation of the Fuselage of the Breguet Biplane. Type 14 B.2.
General Arrangement Drawing of the 14 B.2 as issued by the Breguet firm.
Voisin III light bomber of 1914, with a Canton-Unne engine. A Type III was the first French aircraft to bring down a German aircraft, on 5 October 1914.
S.I.T.-Voisin III with 130 h.p. Salmson (Canton-Unne) engine.
Three-quarter Front View of a Voisin "Avion Canon" in the air.
The Standard Type VIII Voisin "Avion Canon." Much used for reconnaissance.
The Voisin Single-engined Bomber Type 10 (400 h.p. Liberty Engine.)
Three-quarter Front View of the Dorand Biplane, type A.R., with 200 h.p. Renault engine (running).
Side View of the Dorand Biplane, type A.R., with 200 h.p. Renault engine. The group in front include, from left to right, Commandant Maurer, Colonel Dorand, and Commandant Lepere (all wearing caps).
Sectional Plan and Side Elevation of the Fuselage of the Dorand Biplane. (Taken from the German paper "Flugsport.")
The G3 Type Caudron, with 100 h.p. Anzani engine, widely used for reconnaissance and training from 1914.
Snapshot at Chinese Aerodrome near Peking.
В носовой части гондолы на шкворне мог устанавливаться пулемет "Максим" с ленточным питанием / Twin-engine Caudron G.4 biplane. Two Le Rhone engines of 80 h.p. each. Machine fitted with mitrailleuse. This type, with these or with two Anzani engines of 100 h.p. each, was widely operated during 1915-16 as a bomb-dropper and as a fighting machine, later being used for reconnaissance and training.
A Twin-engined Caudron Biplane of the tail-boom type, known as G.6. (2-110 h.p. Le Rhone engines.)
Morane-Saulnier Type L "Parasol" monoplane of 1914-16.
A Spanish-built "Parasol" monoplane, on Morane-Saulnier lines.
Three-quarter Front View of the Type P. Morane-Saulnier "Parasol".
Модификация "Р" выглядела гораздо изящнее предшественников. На ее основе после войны выпускался учебный вариант самолета / Three-quarter Rear View of the Type P. Morane-Saulnier "Parasol". Note the ailerons: unusual in a monoplane.
Three-quarter Front View of the Salmson type S.A.L. 2-A.2. (250 h.p. Salmson engine).
Rear View of a British two-seater Spad, captured by the Germans.
The M.F.11 "shorthorn" Maurice Farman, with 100 h.p. Renault engine of 1914. Used for bombing, artillery observation, reconnaissance, infantry contact patrols and training.
Side View of a "Horace" Farman of the F.40 reconnaissance-bomber series, combining the characteristics of the Henry and Maurice Farman types. 160 h.p. Renault engine, allowing 84 mhp.
A Savoia "Horace" Farman. Three-quarter Front View.
Two Belgian aviators with a Maurice Farman biplane, equipped for fighting and photography. The camera may be seen on the ground.
Side View of a Paul Schmitt tractor biplane. Type VI, of 1916.
The for part of the 1915-17 type Aviatik C.I armed reconnaissance biplane.
AGO CII reconnaissance biplane of 1915 (two 220 h.p. Benz IV engines)
A.E.G. two-seater biplane, type C.IV
Albatros B.I biplane, with 100 h.p. Mercedes motor. (on view in the "Place" and Nancy, after being brought down by a French aviator.)
Side view of the C.III type, "General Purpose" Albatros biplane, 1916-1917.
The exhaust pipes, with machine gun below, and engine cowl of the C III type Albatros
The Albatros biplane, C III type, of 1916-17.
Wing curves of the Albatros biplane, C III type, 1916-17.
Method of attchaing interplane struts and bracing cables to main spars on the C III type Albatros.
Back view of D.F.W. B.I biplane, Reconnaissance and School type, nicknamed the "Banana" type owing to the wing shape.
Side view of D.F.W. B.I biplane, Reconnaissance and School type.
Front View of the captured D.F.W. Aviatik in Paris. - The shape of the nose shows clearly how the Germans obtained better propeller efficiency than we did, and also how, by fitting their radiators directly in the slip stream, they managed to run big engines with small radiators. These points contrasted favourably with our own contemporary methods.
L.V.G. B.I reconnaissance biplane of 1914-15, unarmed and using either a 110 h.p. Benz or a 100 h.p. Mercedes engine.
An L.V.G. C.II biplane, 160 h.p. Mercedes engine of 1916 type. Note the radiator built into the centre sections of the wings.
The gun-ring and cockpits of L.V.G. C.II reconnaissance and general purpose biplane of 1916-17 use, captured by the French. 160 h.p. Mercedes D.III engine, allowing 81 miles per hour.
Front and three-quarter front views of the L.V.G. biplane. Type C.VI. Note the absence of balanced extension on the ailerons and the different nose-piece.
Three-quarter rear view of the L.V.G. biplane. Type C.VI.
L.V.G. Biplane. Type VI.
A curious Roland C.II reconnaissance and escort two-seater biplane of 1916-17, with pilot and passenger above the upper plane. It will be noted that the "single strut" idea is not new in Germany. The engine is a 160 h.p. Mercedes D.III. Its body arrangement recalls Mr. R.F.Macfie's design of 1911.
Early form of Rumpler B.I type military biplane, which just before the war broke various distance and duration records, including an 18 hours non-stop flight by Herr Basser, and a flight from Berlin to Constantinople, stopping only at Vienna, Sofia and Bucharest. Herr Basser is seen in the pilot's seat above.
Side view of a Rumpler C.I type two-seat general-purpose biplane captured by the French. The C.I was an improved armed version of the B.I and was operational from 1915-17, then as a trainer. 160 hp Mercedes engine usually allowing 95 m.p.h.
Gunner-observer on a Halberstadt, equipped for Contour-fighting, with hand-grenades.
A general view of the Two-seater Halberstadt CL.II.
A rear view of the Halberstadt CL.II showing tail plane arrangement.
Side view of the Hannoversche CL.IIIA Biplane.
Three-quarter rear view of the Hannoversche Biplane.
The Pilot's Office in the Hannoversche Biplane.
Tree-quarter front view of the Junkers J.I Biplane.
A German Junker-Fokker "Contour-Fighter" or "Ground-Strafer" loading up with food and ammunition for conveyance to German troops in trenches which were cut off from other communications
Side view of the Junkers J.I all-metal low-level close support and reconnaissance biplane of 1917 appearance.
Front view of the Junkers J.I Biplane.
The All-Metal Wireless Junkers CL.I ground attack and escort monoplane of 1918. (Junkers J 8)
A Brandenburg Two-Seater Biplane, built by "Oeffag" in 1916
A 1915-1916 Lloyd Two-Seater Biplane
A Phonix Two-seater C.1 reconaissance biplane of 1917-18. (230 h.p. Hiero Engine)
General Arrangement Drawings of the 1918 Phonix C.1 reconnaissance Biplane
Three-quarter Rear View of a "Pusher" Seaplane, built by the Supermarine Co.
Three-quarter Rear View of a Supermarine-built A.D. Flying Boat of 1917 (prototype), with gunner in tandem in front of pilot. Pemberton-Billing went on to construct 27 for RNAS.
Front View of the Armstrong-Whitworth "Ara", F4971 (320 h.p. A.B.C. Engine).
The B.A.T. "Baboon" Two-seater Training Machine (170 h.p. A.B.C. "Wasp")
Side View of a Beardmore Type W.B.1 "Adriatic" (230 h.p. B.H.P. Engine).
Front View of an early Beardmore Single-seater Biplane.
Прототип SB3 в положении для хранения в ангаре авианосца.
The Beardmore Type W.B.III Folding Ship plane (80 h.p. Le Rhone Engine) with wings and chassis folded for stowage.
The aeroplane which has suffered 'compressibility' is the first Beardmore W.B.III (modified Pup No. 9950) which is the subject of a note in the text and which led to a new Service type (S.B.3D).
The Beardmore Ship plane, Type W.B.IV (200 h.p. Hispano Suiza Engine).
The Beardmore Type W.B.V Ship plane (200 h.p. Hispano Suiza Engine).
Front View of the Boulton & Paul "Bourges" Twin-engined Fighting Bomber (two 300 h.p. A.B.C. "Dragonfly" engines.)
Front View of the Bristol Braemar Triplane. (Four 400 h.p. Liberty engines.)
Three-quarter Rear View of the Bristol type F.1., Single-seat Fighter. (Fitted with a "Mercury" Cosmos engine of 315 h.p.)
Side View - The experimental Bristol All-Metall M.R.I development of the 'Fighter' (200 h.p. Sunbeam "Arab" engine.)
Bristol T.B.8 Biplane built by the Breguet firm.
Side view of the British Nieuport "Nighthawk" (320 h.p. A.B.C. "Dragonfly" engine).
Side View of the de Bolotoff biplane
The unserialled Airco D.H.3 (2-120 h.p. Beardmore engines) which, despite attempts to mount the engines as far forward as possible, still rested on its tailskid when not occupied by its crew.
One of the two D.H.6 prototypes, with traditional de Havilland rudder.
Front View of a De H. 10 (two 400 h.p. Liberty engines) without wings
ANTE-DATING THE ENEMY. - The Fairey Aviation Co.'s Twin-engined Folding-wing Biplane. Designed by Mr. С. R. Fairey in Dec., 1914; built in the summer of 1916; delivered in the autumn of 1916. It had a remarkably good performance.
Three-quarter Front View of the Fairey Twin-engined Folder Biplane. F.2 type.
A Fairey Campania (260 h.p. "Sunbeam" engine), just before leaving the water.
The Fairey type 3 B. Seaplane (260 h.p. "Sunbeam" engine).
Front view of a Fairey type 3 B Seaplane.
Rear view of a Fairey type 3 B Seaplane.
The Fairey type 3 C. Seaplane (375 h.p. Rolls-Royce "Eagle" engine).
A F5 Flying-boat (2 - 375 h.p. Rolls-Royce "Eagle" engines), built by the Gosport Aircraft Co., Ltd.
The U.S. Navy's F.5.L. type Flying Boat ashore.
Three-quarter front view of the U.S.A. Navy F-5-L flying-boat
Side view of the Grahame White "Hanymede" (3/270 h.p. Sunbeam Maori Engines); and of the Grahame White "Bantam" (80 h.p. Le Rhone).
Three-quarter Front View of a Handley Page Type V/1500 (Four 375 h.p. Rolls-Royce "Eagle" Engines). The standing figures indicate the size of this machine.
Side View of the Kennedy Giant (4 - 200 h.p. Salmson Engines).
A Front View of the Kennedy Giant, with a Bristol "Fighter" alongside.
The Kennedy Giant being erected at Northolt.
A Martinsyde S.1 Scout with 80 h.p. Gnome engine, and later with 100 h.p. Monosoupape Gnomes, one of the most sucessful small fighting machines of the 1915-16 campaign.
The Martinsyde F3 Single-seat Fighter (Rolls-Royce "Falcon" engine, 275 h.p.)
The Martinsyde F4 Single-seat Fighter (300 h.p. Hispano-Suiza motor.)
Three-quarter front view of the Parnall "Panther" Ship Plane (230 h.p. B.R.2 engine). The machine is here shown with air bags inflated for flotation purposes, and the hydrovanes on the chassis can be clearly seen.
Three-quarter rear view of the Parnall "Panther", with fuselage folded for stowage on shipboard.
The curious Tail Unit of the Parnall "Panther".
A Phoenix "Cork" Flying-Boat (2-375 h.p. Rolls-Royce engines) on the Slipway.
A PROMISING FLYING BOAT. - The " Phoenix-Cork," built by the Phoenix Dynamo Manufacturing Co., Ltd., ol Bradford. This machine has put up some excellent performances after passing its experimental stage, but as the Armistice came along just as the machine was being put into production, it has not yet had an opportunity of proving itself extensively on active service. The machine is fitted with two Rolls-Royce "Eagle" engines.
Three-quarter View from Rear - Sage No.2 (100 h.p. Mono Gnome engine).
Side view of the Sage Training Machine, Sage 3 (75 h.p. "Hawk" Rolls-Royce engine).
Side View - The Sage No 4A Seaplane (150 h.p. Hispano-Suiza engine).
S 38 type Short biplane. 80 h.p. Gnome, largely used for instructiional purposes.
Short "pusher" biplane - instructional type - taking the air.
General Arrangement of the Short N2 B type Seaplane (275 h.p. Sunbeam-Coatalen "Maori" engine).
General Arrangement of the Short "Shirl" Torpedo Ship Plane (375 h.p. "Eagle" Rolls-Royce engine).
A Sopwith Schneider type Seaplane (110 h.p. Rotary engine) in the Japanese Naval Air Service.
Three-quarter View from Rear the Blackburn "Baby" Seaplane (130 h.p. Clerget Engine.)
The Sopwith "Scooter", a Monoplane "run-about" with a 130 h.p. Clerget.
Side View of the Sopwith "Cuckoo" Torpedo Carrier (200 h.p. Hispano-Suiza engine).
Side View of the Supermarine "Baby" with wings folded.
Front View of a Supermarine "Baby" Flying-Boat (150 h.p. Hispano-Suiza engine).
Side View of the "Night Hawk" Quadriplane, built experimentally by the Supermarine Company, to the designs of Flight-Lieut. N. Pemberton-Billing, R.N.
Side View of the "P.B. Push-prodge", a small fast biplane, built by the Supermarine Co. to the designs of Flight-Lieut. Pemberton-Billing, R.N. The machine was, with a 100 h.p. Mono-Gnome, the fastest biplane of its day, and was regarded as a "pushed projectile", hence its nick-name.
Pemberton Billing PB 23E, with its original tail unit and powered by an 80hp Le Rhone engine. It was nicknamed the "Sparklet" as its nacelle resembled a Sparklet bulb.
Three-quarter Rear View of Vickers' Single-Seater Pusher Fighter. (Type F.B.12.C.)
The F.B.12 achieved little success and was never fitted with the intended Hart engine.
Three-quarter Rear View of Vickers' Two-Seater Fighter and Reconnaissance Biplane. (Type F.B.14.)
Front View of the Vickers Single-seat Fighter, type F.B.16H. (300 h.p. Hispano-Suiza engine).
Side View of the Vickers Single-seat Fighter, type F.B.16H.
Side View of the Vickers' "Vampire" Single-seat Fighter.
Third prototype Vimy, B9954, with Fiat A-12 engines, which also met with disaster at Martlesham Heath.
Three-quarter Front View of a Fiat-engined Vickers "Vimy" Bomber.
Side View of a Vickers "Vimy" Bomber (two 375 h.p. Rolls-Royce "Eagle" engines).
Front View of a Vickers' "Vimy" Bomber. (two Fiat engines, type A.12 Bis).
Three-quarter View from rear of a Westland "Wagtail" Single-seat fighter.
Side View of a Westland "Wagtail" Single-seat fighter. (170 h.p. A.B.C. Wasp engine.)
Three-quarter Front View of the Westland Seaplane N.16 (150 h.p. B.R.1. rotary engine).
A Wight Type 840 tractor seaplane, built by J.Samuel White. Used by RNAS on anti-submarine patrol between 1915-17.
Front View of Nielsen & Winther Nieuport type Chaser Biplane.
Three-quarter Rear View of Nielsen & Winther Nieuport type Chaser Biplane.
A Nielsen & Winther Seaplane.
A Danish Service Flying Boat, photographed from another aeroplane.
A Danish Flying Boat build by the Danish Navy.
A Danish Government biplane, designed and built in the Government Workshops.
A Danish seaplane, built by the Danish Navy.
A Spyker School Machine used by the Dutch Flying Corps.
Half front view of a Spyker-Trompenburg Two-seater School Machine, type V.2.
The Spyker-Trompenburg Two-seater Training Machine.
The latest type Scout, Holland's leading aeroplane.
The Spyker-Trompenburg V.3 was cancelled by the Luchtvaartafdeling with the Armistice of 1918.
A 1,000 h.p. Caproni Triplane, of 1917, nose to nose with a 100 h.p. Caproni Monoplane of 1915 type.
Gabardini Monoplame for elementary instruction (35 h.p. Anzani).
Gabardini Monoplame with 50 h.p. Gnome engine.
A Gabardini Monoplame with 80 h.p. Le Rhone engine.
A Gabardini captive monoplane used to teach the use of controls.
A Gabardini Advanced Training Machine (80 h.p. Le Rhone engine.)
A Gabardini biplane with 110 h.p. Le Rhone engine.
A Gabardini School Machine (50 h.p. Gnome engine.)
A Single-seater Macchi-Nieuport M.5 Flying Boat.
The Macchi-Nieuport Boat, with double rudder.
The Marchetti-Vickers-Terni (M.V.T.) biplane.
The Pensuti-Caproni in the air.
The Pensuti-Caproni Triplane in the air.
The Pensuti-Caproni on the ground.
A Row of Pomilio S.P. (Savoia-Pomilio Biplanes. S.P.s in S.P.2, 3 and 4 version served from 1915 onwards as reconnaissance and artillery observation biplanes. S.P.2 version used one 260 h.p. Fiat A.12 engine to achieve 91 m.p.h. Those illustrated are probably 300 h.p. A 12 bis-powered S.P.3s.
A S.I.A.I. S.8 reconnaissance and anti-submarine flying-boat, designed in 1917. 172 used by Italian Navy. 170 h.p. Isotta-Fraschini V4B engine, allowing 88 m.p.h. Two machine guns.
A S.I.A.I. S.9 Flying Boat of 1918. Bombing Type. Fiat A 12 bis engine of 100 h.p. Not adopted for service.
Avion Breguet Type 16 Bn.2
The Breguet Biplane, type 17 C.2 (Renault 450 h.p. engine)
Three-quarter Front View of the Donnet Flying-Boat (200 h.p. Hispano-Suiza engine.)
Side View of the Donnet Flying-Boat.
A F.B.A. Flying-boat (100 h.p. Gnome engine), built by the Gosport Aircraft Co., Ltd.
An F.B.A. flying boat on the water. Actually in the service of Italy.
Three-quarter Front View of the Letord Type 9 Night Bomber.
Georges Levy Type R Flying Boat
Three-quarter Rear View of a Morane-Saulnier Biplane.
Three-quarter Front View of a Spanish-Built Saulnier Biplane, with Hispano-Suiza engine.
Avion Morane-Saulnier Type C.2
A Nieuport-type Monoplane, built in Siam.
A Tellier Flying Boat (200 h.p. engine) in the Japanese Naval Air Service.
A Tellier Flying-Boat with "Maori" Sunbeam-Coatalen Engine, 350 h.p.
A Tellier Flying-Boat (350 h.p. Sunbeam-Coatalen "Maori" Engine) about to take off.
The Power Plant Instalment of a "Maori" Sunbeam in a Tellier Flying-Boat.
The Vendome Biplane of 1916 (2-100 h.p. Gnome Engines.)
A Vendome Monoplane, used for School Work in the Spanish Army.
Side View of the Voisin Type 12 B.N.2 (Night Bomber) (4-220 h.p. Hispano-Suiza Engines.)
General arrangement of a four engined Night-Bomber slightly modified from the type B12.
Three-quarter Front View of an AGO C.IV armed reconnaissance Biplane of 1917. Note the tapered wing and the single strut between the outer pair and the fuselage
ANOTHER VIEW OF THE AGO BIPLANE. - A slight difference in the strutting is noticeable in this view. The machine previously described in "FLIGHT" had a diagonal (incidence) strut between the two outer interplane struts. In the machine shown in this photograph this strut, it will be seen, has been replaced by a wire, thus conforming more with standard practice.
AGO DV3 unarmed single seat scout of 1915 (100 h.p. Uberursel Ur I rotary engine). Prototype only, achieving 150 km.p.h.
One of only three Albatros C.IX Type Two-seater biplanes built in 1917, with arrow-shaped wings and curious strutting arrangement.
The Albatross D.XI, flown in 1918 but not put into production.
The Albatros G.III "Grossflugzeug" medium bomber, a twin-engined type which has not become familiar on active service.
A Mercedes-Daimler Single-seater Biplane, No.9. One only, with 185 h.p. Daimler IIIb engine.
A D.F.W. type C.37 III.
A Fokker B Type biplane, 2-seater, with 100 h.p. rotary Uberursel engine. This particular machine is here seen in a valley of the Carpatians, having been lent to the Austrians. The Austro-Hungarian forces used Fokker Bs from 1915 for reconnaissance and training.
A German single-seater fighting biplane of the F. F. (Flugzeugbau Friedrichshafen) type.
The Friedrichshafen G.IV twin-engined Tractor Biplane, Type FF62 of 1918. (2 - 260 h.p. Mercedes engines.) It will be noticed that the projecting bow for the gunner has dissapeared and that this machine is a Twin Tractor instead of a pusher.
Geest Mowe monoplane of 1914. "Inherently Stable" (alleged). 100 h.p. Mercedes engine.
Geest Mowe monoplane (rear view).
An Aviatik Twin-engined Biplane, Type G1. (2-230 h.p. Benz engines.) (???)
A Gotha GL.VIII Twin-engined Tractor Biplane of late 1918 design, showing the abolition of the front gunner-observer's cockpit.
Gotha LD biplane, probably of LD7 type of 1915 (120 h.p. Mercedes D.II engine).
An early Gotha WD.2 reconnaissance Twin-float Seaplane supplied to the Turkish Navy about 1915.
The Ursinus GUH G.I. Hydro-Aeroplane at rest.
WD. 11 в испытательном бассейне / A Twin-engined Gotha WD.11 Seaplane of 1917 Pusher Type.
Front View of the Kondor D VI Biplane. (200 h.p. Goebel rotary engine.)
An Experimental Roland Type D.XV Single-seater Biplane. (160 h.p. Mercedes engine.) This machine was the 2,000th aircraft turned out by the Roland factory.
A Roland Single-seater "Wireless" Biplane. Type D.XV in third prototype form. (190 h.p. B.M.W. engine.)
A Roland Type D.XVII Single-seater "Wireless" Monoplane. (185 h.p. B.M.W. engine.)
An early (1915) Type, Twin-propeller and Single-engined Roland Biplane, Class G.I. (260 h.p. Maybach engine.) Remained a prototype.
Linke-Hoffman R.I of 1917, using four 260 h.p. Mercedes D.IVa engines carried inside fuselage. Remained a prototype bomber.
L.V.G. Biplane. Type C.V.
The L.V.G. D.V. prototype slab-sided fighter of 1918.
An L.V.G. G.III Twin-engined Tractor Triplane. Note, as in the Friedrichshafen and the Gotha the "sawed-off" nose. Appeared at end of war (two 245 h.p. Maybach Mb IV engines). The G.I biplane bomber (prototype only) had appeared in 1915.
Seating arrangement ang wing fitting of N.F.W. B.I biplane of 1915 (120 h.p. Argus As II.)
The Pfalz E.V monoplane. - This machine closely resembles the fixed engine Fokker. Not all of the 20 ordered were built. 100 h.p. Mercedes D.I engine, allowing 103 m.p.h.
The Siemens-Schuckert D.IV. (???)
A Pfalz 1917 Type Rotary-engined Triplane. Perhaps ten built after tests in October 1917.
A Brandenburg (?) Seaplane looping over the coast. Machines of this type for a time gave the Germans the Command of the Air over the North Sea
A Sablatnig Two-seater Tractor Biplane, Type C I. (180 h.p. Argus engine and later a 230 h.p. Benz engine.)
An early (1914-15) Schutte-Lanz Experimental Type G.I Twin-engined Biplane, possessing many features betraying its relationship lighter-than-air craft. Two 160 h.p. Mercedes D.III engine.
A Four-engined Siemens-Schukert Biplane bomber of 1915, with 110 h.p. Mercedes engines. The first multiple-engined machine built by this firm.
An early type of Siemens-Steffen Giant Aeroplane. Probably the second four-engined bomber designed by Forssmann and flown in September 1915. Featured an enclosed cabin.
Experimental Zeppelin CL.II all-metal Two-seater Biplane of 1917.
"Изюминка" самолета Э. Хейнкеля - пересекающиеся межкрыльевые стойки - впоследствии авиаконструкторами не использовалась / An Ago (???) Flying Boat of 1918 type
A Brandenburg CC fighter flying-boat in initial service form with plain "star" strutting.
An Ago (???) Seaplane of 1918 type
A Brandenburg W.12 Sea Biplane of 1918.
A front view of the Brandenburg W.29 Sea Monoplane of late 1918.
Side view of the Brandenburg W.29 Sea Monoplane.
The Government-built "Microplano".
Monocoque-bodied Biplane (150 h.p. Hispano-Suiza engine). Built at the Norwegian Army Aircraft Factory, and fitted with ski for use on snow.
The Spanish Royal Flying Service. - A group of the chief aviation officers at a Spanish aerodrome, with a number of "Flecha" type Spanish-built biplanes lined up ready to start.
A Spanish military experimental biplane, known as the "Flecha" type, on genarally German lines, but with an original landing gear.
A Spanish military experimental biplane, known as the "Delta" type, combining some Nieuport characteristics with German wing arrangement and curious fins above, which are designed for experiments in lateral stability.
A Spanish-built Biplane, apprently a combination of the "Flecha" type with Curtiss influence. Built by the Spanish Flying Service.
A Spanish military experimental biplane, known as the "W" type, combining a generally German design with apparently a Curtiss engine and radiator and a novel landing gear.
Side View of a Swedish-built Triplane with Rotary engine.
Swedish Flying Officers and an Aeroplane North of the Arctic Circle.
Front View of Swedish-built Thulin Type K Esant monoplane fighter, built between 1917-19. 90 h.p. Thulin-built Gnome rotary engine, offering 93 miles per hour.
Front View of Thulin Monoplane.
Three-quarter Rear View of Thulin Monoplane.
Three-quarter Front View of Northern Aviatic Co.'s Biplane. Type 9.
Three-quarter Rear View of Northern Aviatic Co.'s Twin-engined Biplane. Type 12.
Three-quarter Front View of Northern Aviatic Co.'s Biplane. Type 17.
Shaded Sketch of the Palson Single-seater
The Palson Single-seater Sporting Biplane
Side View of the Palson Passenger Biplane
The Aeromarine Sport Seaplane (Curtiss 100 h.p. O.X.5 engine)
The Aeromarine Central Float Seaplane.
The Aeromarine Central Float Seaplane.
The Aircraft Engineering Corporation's "Ace" (40 h.p. B.W.W. engine).
An Experimental Breese Seaplane.
Burgess Seaplane: The Training Tractor, type L. (S???)
Burgess-Dunne Seaplane aloft.
The Burgess-Dunne Seaplane, type B.D.
The Burgess-Dunne Reconnaissance Seaplane, type B.D.I.
Burgess-Dunne Seaplane.
Burgess-Dunne Flying Boat, 1916-17 type. Model B.D.F.
The Christmas "Bullet" (185 h.p. 6-cylinder Liberty engine)
The Continental Model KB-3T Training Tractor
The Curtiss Triplane, type 18T. Single-seater Fighter (Curtiss K.12 400 h.p. engine). Two went to US Navy, ordered in March 1918.
The Curtiss experimental Model 18 B. Two-seater Fighter (400 h.p. K.12 Curtiss engine).
The Curtiss H.12 Large America flying boat of 1917-18, a larger and more powerful development of the 1914-15 H-4 America type. Most especially those used by the RNAS, used two 275 h.p. Rolls-Royce Eagle I engines. This model (illustrated) is one with Curtiss engines, the prototype Curtiss H-12 flying-boat with circular radiators and counterrotating propellers. A larger derivative became the H.16.
The Curtiss two-seat HA Dunkirk fighter of 1918, intended for fighter and escort work. Not operational. Maximum speed 132 mph. (Liberty 400 h.p. engine).
A Curtiss experimental Single-Seat Fighter (400 h.p. K.12 Curtiss engine). A very high speed single-seat fighter.
The Standard type Curtiss J.N. 'Jenny' Training Tractor. The type most used by the U.S.Army.
A typical Curtiss F Type Flying Boat used by the US Navy from 1914-18. Curtiss OXX engine (100 h.p.) MF (modified) version was ordered to replace Fs, but only 16 delivered in 1918.
A Curtiss N-9 Type Training Seaplane, used by the US Navy from 1917 and also in limited number by the Army. 150 h.p. Hispano-Suiza A engine.
Side View if the U.S. Navy's N.C.1 Flying Boat.
The Dayton-Wright "Honeymoon Express" (400 h.p. Liberty engine). A converted American De H.4.
The Gallaudet D.4 Hydro-Biplane, with airscrew-centre encircling the main frame of the fuselage. Two used by US Navy, plus one earlier D.1 type with two 150 h.p. Duesenberg engines.
Gallaudet Navy Seaplane
The Lawrence-Lewis flying boat, with 140 h.p. Duesenberg engine.
The Lawson Aircraft Corporation's Two-seater (100 h.p. Hall-Scott engine).
The Loening M-8 Monoplane (300 h.p. Hispano-Suiza engine).
Loughead Model F.I Seaplane (two 160 h.p. Hall-Scott engines).
The Loughead F.I.A. Machine. This is Seaplane F.I. fitted with a land chassis.
L.W.F. Model V 2-seater reconnaissance biplane, with 135 h.p. Thomas motor.
The L.W.F. "Model G" Two-seater (350 h.p. Liberty engine).
The L.W.F. Model "G.2" Two-seater (350 Liberty engine).
The Glenn L.Martin MB-1 Twin-engined Bomber (two 400 h.p. Liberty engine), first flown in August 1918.
The Glenn L.Martin Twin Bomber.
Side View of the Glenn L.Martin Bomber (two 400 h.p. Liberty engine).
The Ordnance Engineering Corporation's Single-seat Scout.
Ordnance Scout with Le Rhone Engine.
The Packard Two-seater. (160 h.p. Packard engine).
The Sloane biplane, with back-swept wings, and 100 h.p. Hall-Scott motor.
The H 3 type Standard Aero Corporation's tractor. 140 h.p. Hall-Scott engine.
Undercarriage and Engine-mounting of Standard Training Tractor
Side View of the Standard E.1 Single-seater.
Front View of the Standard Aircraft Corporation's type E.1 Single-seater (80 h.p. Le Rhone engine).
Standard E.1 with 80 h.p. Le Rhone engine.
Standard E.1 with 80 h.p. Le Rhone engine.
Rear view of Sturtevant "battle" biplane, with a gun turret on each wing.
The Sundstedt-Hannevig Transatlantic Seaplane before complete erection.
Thomas tractor biplane, 90 h.p. Curtiss motor, rising from ground.
Thomas tractor biplane, 90 h.p. Curtiss engine, just about to land.
The Thomas twin tractor biplane, as built for the U.S.Army & Navy.
The Thomas flying boat, 90 h.p. Austro-Daimler engine.
The Thomas-Morse type M.B.3 of 1918 design (300 h.p. Wright-Hispano-Suiza).
Three-quarter Rear View of the Thomas-Morse type S.4C. (80 h.p. Le Rhone engine).
Top view of Eastern military tractor.
Eastern Aeroplane Corps. Military Tractor.
Side View of the Lewis & Vought V.E.7 Training Machine (Hispano-Suiza engine).
Three-quarter Rear View of the Lewis & Vought V.E.7 (150 h.p. Hispano-Suiza engine).
V-E-7 Plane with 150 h.p. Hispano-Suiza engine.
V-E-7 Plane with 150 h.p. Hispano-Suiza engine.
The Witteman-Lewis Biplane, type T.T. (100 h.p. Hall-Scott engine).
Wright experimental biplane. Engine in front and two chain-driven propellers.
The Single Wright Model K experimental seaplane taken into service by the US Navy. It was the last Wright aeroplane bought from the original company.
Wright Type L military tractor.
Wright Type L military tractor.
The B.E.2e. With 100 h.p. R.A.F. engine. Note the single pair of struts outside the fuselage, the thin aileron strut, and the long over-hang to the upper planes. The pilot sits behind and the passenger in front.
A Roumanian 1911-12 type Bleriot, bearing war identification marks. An old type Nieuport wing similary marked, may be seen in the background.
Military 2-seater. 1914 type with rigid wings and ailerons. Used for reconnaissance at start of war by French, British and Italian services. RFC nickname "Tin Whistle". 110 h.p. Salmson-Canton-Unne radial engine, offering 68 mph.
A Siamese Breguet Biplane, used for training.
Type XI-2. Standard "tandem" military monoplane developed from the single-seat Type XI. Bleriot monoplane used (alongside a B.E.2a) on the very first RFC reconnaissance over German lines, 19 August 1914.
H. Farman "F-22" Hydro.
Gotha LE "Taube" monoplanes of 1913-14 used for scouting.
A Maurice Farman Seaplane coming alongside a Seaplane Carrier.
Bleriot Parasol reconnaissance machine of 1914-15.
Albatros-built Etrich Taube
A Sopwith "Pusher" Seaplane (100 h.p. Anzani engine), in use by the Greek Naval Air Service.
A German Kondor Taube monoplane in the Spanish Service.
Earlier type of Albatros biplane
Rumpler 1914 Military Mono.
The Japanese-built Yokosuka Dockyard type Seaplane (140 h.p.)
Two Views of a Mexican-built Twin-fuselage Biplane.
The Grahame-White Type XV school biplane (1916 type, modified from 1914-15), with 80 h.p. Le Rhone engine. Adopted by the RNAS in early part of war.
Diagram of Short "folder" Seaplane - as published in March, 1914. Details of further improvements cannot be given during the war.
The Salmson-engined Short Admiralty Type 166 seaplane about to get off реу water in Salonica harbour.
Short Type 166 seen being lifted out from her shed with wings folded on HMS Ark Royal. The engine is a Salmson (Canton-Unne) of 130 h.p. The main floats, wing-tip floats and steerable tail floats may be noted.
Short "folder" seaplane - Sunbeam engine - before launching.
A Short Seaplane (320 h.p. Sunbeam engine) in the Japanese Naval Air Service.
AN AERIAL LIMOUSINE. - A D.H.4 converted into an enclosed passenger carrier. The pilot is, however, left out "in the draught."
An "Airco" De H.4 (375 h.p. "Eagle" Rolls-Royce) Converted to Passenger Carrying Purposes for use by No 2 Communications Squadron, RAF, to fly between Kenley and Buc during Peace Conference negotiations.
A U.S. Naval Flying Boat of the H.S.2L. type, built by the Standard Aircraft Corporation.
Curtiss Model R-4 Tractor
The Albatros B.F.W. 225-h.p. biplane, type C.V.
The "D 5" Type Thomas-Morse military tractor with 135 h.p. Thomas engine.
The Thomas-Morse S.H.4 Seaplane.
The Three-motored Breguet - Three 250 h.p. Renault Engines. Flew for three hours at a height of 2,500 metres with a load of 1200 kilogrammes.
Side view of the Grahame White "Hanymede" (3/270 h.p. Sunbeam Maori Engines); and of the Grahame White "Bantam" (80 h.p. Le Rhone).
The Friedrichshafen Seaplane, Type FF67, used extensively in the North Sea; operating from land stations and also seaplane carriers.
A Germania Single-Strut Biplane of the "C" Class, with a curious circular-shaped radiator.
A Hannoversche Biplane, Type CL.IV, with curious strutting arrangement. (300 h.p. Maybach engine.)
A Hannoversche reconnaissance Biplane, Type C.L.V. (second series), with large single wooden streamline struts and a monoplane tail.
An 160 h.p. Benz-engined Sablatnig Seaplane of SF 5 (1917) type, largely used by the German Navy.
A Sablatnig SF 4 experimental Single-seater Triplane Scout Seaplane.
L.V.G. monoplane showing distinct Nieuport characteristics.
Three-quarter Front View of a Zeppelin Five-engined "Giant" bomber, probably one of the R.XIVs or XVs of 1918.
Rear View of the Zeppelin "Giant" Biplane. (5-250 h.p. Maybach engines.)
An early S.V.A. Seaplane.
The Italian S.V.A. 210 h.p. SPA motored Fighting Scout.
Опытный экземпляр истребителя "Бэзилиск" / Side View of the B.A.T. "Basilisk" (320 h.p. A.B.C. "Dragonfly" engine).
Three-quarter View, from rear, of the experimental Caudron, Type C.23 Twin engined night bomber.
The first Austrian war-product Scout - The Brandenburg K Model and K.B. built by the Phonix Co.
Three-quarter Front View of the Fairey Seaplane. F 127 (N 9). (190 h.p. Rolls-Royce "Falcon" engine).
Although the Fairey F.127 never carried bombs, it is known that for part of the catapult trials aboard HMS Slinger it was ballasted for two 112 lb weapons.
Side View of the Fairey F 127 (N 9).