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Email Autor Korrektur ID #1616708 / 14 Aufrufe
NX910A On display in the Personal Courage Wing at the Museum of Flight. This replica was begun in 1971 and completed in 1988. It is in the markings of American ace Lt. George A. Vaughn, who served with No. 84 Sqn. RAF in May 1918. (mehr von NX910A)
Email Autor Korrektur ID #1614644 / 30 Aufrufe
59-4987 Prototype F-5A on display in the Great Gallery at the Museum of Flight. Northrop Chief Experimental Test Pilot Lewis A. Nelson took it supersonic on its first flight at Edwards AFB on 30 July 1959. The T-38 was a successful USAF supersonic trainer, but it took seven years to get a production order for the F-5A that ultimately became a successful lightweight, low cost fighter-bomber with its high thrust-to-weight ratio J85-GE-13 engines. (mehr von 59-4987)
Email Autor Korrektur ID #1614198 / 41 Aufrufe
N626BL On display at the Museum of Flight. Designed by Bill Lear, this prototype first flew on Dec. 32, 1980, as recorded officially so that British government funding expiring in 1980 could continue to be enjoyed. Only three aircraft were built and they are all on display in US museums. The Lear Fan was built of composite materials which revolutionized the field of aviation, had a Y-shaped empennage and the pusher propeller was powered by a pair of P&W Canada PT6B-35F turboshafts. (mehr von N626BL)
Email Autor Korrektur ID #1605539 / 16 Aufrufe
N2203 On display at the Museum of Flight. This replica is Bestellnr. 535/17, likely from Jasta 6 as per its markings. The original triplane would have flown with Jagdgeschwader 1 comprising of Jagdstaffeln 4, 6, 10 and 11. The first fighter wing of the Luftstreitkraefte was created in June 1917 and commanded by Rittmeister Manfred von Richthofen, the only logical choice. Along with the famous red triplane of the ace, a number of colourful aircraft made up the Flying Circus, as it was referred to by RFC pilots. (mehr von N2203)
Email Autor Korrektur ID #1599224 / 242 Aufrufe
CF-TGE An elevated view giving a good idea of the Museum of Flight's location in relation to Boeing Field and downtown Seattle. (mehr von CF-TGE)
Email Autor Korrektur ID #1591587 / 23 Aufrufe
74512 On display at the Museum of Flight. This aircraft was built by the Eastern Aircraft Division of General Motors, which built the majority of Wildcats. It is painted with a shamrock on the tail to represent a Wildcat embarked on CVE-84 Shamrock Bay that took part in the Philippines and Okinawa campaigns in 1945. After 1943, Wildcats operated from escort carriers, having made way for the Hellcat aboard fleet carriers. (mehr von 74512)
Email Autor Korrektur ID #1591585 / 45 Aufrufe
58-6970 Air Force One on display at the Museum of Flight. This was the first presidential jet that was specially built, replacing the Super Constellation in 1959. It was used by Pres. Eisenhower, Kennedy, Nixon and Johnson till replaced with a newer Boeing VC-137C. This VC-137B continued to fly till 1996. (mehr von 58-6970)


Email Autor Korrektur ID #1591579 / 137 Aufrufe
CF-TGE On display at the Museum of Flight. The most successful of all the Constellation models, the 1049G could be fitted with wingtip tanks to increase range. This Super Connie was delivered to Trans-Canada Airlines in 1954. It carried passengers, cargo and was converted to a cocktail lounge. (mehr von CF-TGE)
Email Autor Korrektur ID #1589450 / 23 Aufrufe
33-60 On loan from San Diego Air and Space Museum, this P-26A Peashooter is on display in the T.A. Wilson Great Gallery at the Museum of Flight. The P-26 was America's first all-metal fighter aircraft, serving with the USAAC. This reproduction represents a P-26A of 73rd Pursuit Squadron "Golden Bears". (mehr von 33-60)
Email Autor Korrektur ID #1578727 / 87 Aufrufe
N7001U On display at the Museum of Flight Airpark next to CF-TGE. This was the prototype Boeing 727 that was delivered to United Air Lines; Boeing did not retain it as a flight test aircraft. It remained with the airline for its entire 27-year career, having flown 64,495 hours, made 48,060 landings and carried around three million passengers. After making its last revenue flight in 1991, the 727 finally flew to the Museum in March 2016. (mehr von N7001U)
Email Autor Korrektur ID #1578726 / 42 Aufrufe
42-8205 On display at the Museum of Flight. This Thunderbolt was recovered from La Paz for restoration. “Big Stud” is painted in the markings of Col. Robert L. Baseler, CO of 325th FG from July 1943 to April 1944 in the Mediterranean Theater. The 325th FG wore the distinctive black and yellow checkertail on its P-40s, P-47s and P-51s. (mehr von 42-8205)
Email Autor Korrektur ID #1577721 / 259 Aufrufe
N213US Forward section on display at the Museum of Flight. This 737 was built in 1969 and flew as "Tar Heel Pacemaker" with Piedmont Airlines. That airline was integrated into US Airways, which donated the plane in 1995 to the Museum of Flight. This aircraft was equipped with a forward airstair. (mehr von N213US)
Email Autor Korrektur ID #1565220 / 23 Aufrufe
NX36DV On display at the Museum of Flight. Built in numbers, the D.V suffered from lower wing failures and was considered outdated by Manfred von Richthofen. This replica is painted in the markings of Oblt. Richard Flashar, commander of Jasta 5. Dragon Albatros W/n 5636/17 was handed over to Lt. Hans Joachim von Hippel, who succeeded in making a crash landing after combat on Feb. 18, 1918. (mehr von NX36DV)
Email Autor Korrektur ID #1554830 / 356 Aufrufe
N515NA The first of very, very many 737s, now preserved and partly sheltered from the elements in the new Aviation Pavilion at the Museum of Flight. (mehr von N515NA)
Email Autor Korrektur ID #1516934 / 220 Aufrufe
NC13347 On display at The Museum of Flight in vintage United Airlines colors after a 14-year restoration. (mehr von NC13347)
Email Autor Korrektur ID #1452019 / 1976 Aufrufe