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Anyone remember The Flight of The Phoenix?
Indeed . The original in 1965 they actually built it. Paul Mantz was killed when the plane crashed during filming

http://www.check-six.com/Crash_Sites/Mantz-P1.htm

Written on 21.09.2018 by John Rumble

"P-40's Allison V-1710 produced 1,150hp compared to the Spitfire's Rolls-Royce Merlin 1,470hp."
Which is why they switched to a Merlin in the Mustang

Written on 21.09.2018 by John Rumble

I have that reg in my description. Luc

Written on 21.09.2018 by Brian Buckley

The Noratlas n°105, belongs to the association "Noratlas de Provence", which managed to have it classify "historical monument", as it is today the only one in flight state.

Written on 21.09.2018 by Luc Barbier

SeaRey
Buy American
Built right here in Tavares Florida
Americas Seaplane City ®™ FA1
https://www.tavares.org/

Written on 21.09.2018 by John Rumble

"07-7186" is the registration number of a Boeing C-17A Globemaster III.
See : https://www.planespotters.net/airframe/Boeing/C-17-Globemaster-III/07-7186-USAF-United-States-Air-Force/RqdduOD

Written on 21.09.2018 by Luc Barbier

Semper Paratus!

Written on 21.09.2018 by Jarrod Parks

Colin ,thanks for your detail feeding my curiosity.. They look to have a similar airframe. Did the designers collaborate? When were they superseded?
.

Written on 21.09.2018 by John mcGeoghan

the Curtiss-Wright Museum in Hammondsport, NY would LOVE to have one of these. They need a benefactor.

Written on 21.09.2018 by alan mistrater

Just beatifull

Written on 21.09.2018 by Nestor Obie

Tough little bird

Written on 21.09.2018 by John Rumble

Why can't we get better photo identification? A simple search will reveal that this is a PC-12/47E owned by Pilatus and used as a demonstrator.

Written on 21.09.2018 by Paul Wisgerhof

Paul, the geese are using the forward pressure wave of the wing to help them fly easier. They do it with each other in nature, which is why they fly in formation.

Written on 21.09.2018 by Adrian Piers

Anyone remember The Flight of The Phoenix? All those guys strapped to the top of the wing of the single engine plane they made from the wreck of what looked like one of these as they flew it out of the desert? And all with only an assortment of hand tools and a ton of interpersonal conflict!

Written on 21.09.2018 by Kress Latham

John McGeoghan: The Curtiss P-40 Warhawk is of the same era as the Supermarine Spitfire, but fell well short of the Spitfire's performance, particularly ceiling (29,000ft vs 36,000ft) and rate of climb (2,100 ft/min vs 2,600 ft/min). Both aircraft had water-cooled V12 engines but the P-40's Allison V-1710 produced 1,150hp compared to the Spitfire's Rolls-Royce Merlin 1,470hp.

Written on 21.09.2018 by Colin Seftel

Turkeys might be different! :)

Written on 21.09.2018 by Mike MacDonald

danke

Written on 21.09.2018 by Fabian Dirscherl

What a great photo of man, machine and nature in harmony. Without knowing the back-story, there's every chance this guy reared the birds and hence why they now follow him in flight... love it!

Written on 21.09.2018 by richard Atkinson

Looks fearsome Same family as the spitfire?

Written on 21.09.2018 by John mcGeoghan

Just love that beauty!

Written on 21.09.2018 by Kilrah

Merci Jean Pierre,je les ai eu en meeting-c’est extraordinaire, C.est toujours Moullec qui fait ça?

Written on 21.09.2018 by serge LOTH

ex Swiss Air Force U-1222, C/N 982

Written on 21.09.2018 by Daniel Rytz

Strong crosswinds in Ireland!!!

Written on 21.09.2018 by Alan Hume

Impressive paint job... real CLASS.

Written on 20.09.2018 by Keith Barker

Nice plane ugly paint job... looks like sample colours or they just used left over paints.

Written on 20.09.2018 by Keith Barker

This is a perfect picture !

Written on 20.09.2018 by Bartolomeo Gorgoglione

Warmwynds, yes I know, I tried hard to set it as a G2CA or even remove the B733 tag but unfortunately flightaware is setting it as that. I cannot change it.

Written on 20.09.2018 by Michael Kacmarynski

How about this? Simply go with what the FAA designates this aircraft, N15797, to be as Greg states... which is a Canadian Car & Foundry Harvard Mk.IV built in 1945...

https://registry.faa.gov/aircraftinquiry/NNum_Results.aspx?NNumbertxt=15797

And that makes T6 the appropriate entry in the box for Aircraft Type under Photo Tags.

Written on 20.09.2018 by cliff731

HARVARD MK IV, was built under license from North American:

"Because North American was also heavily involved building its B-25 Mitchell medium bombers and P-51 Mustang fighters, a license to build Harvards was let to Noorduyn Aviation Limited in Canada. Noorduyn built 757 Harvard IIBs for the RCAF and an additional 1,800 of the Harvard IIB/AT-6A type designated AT-16 for lend-lease. "

"Harvard" is not a type per se, but a nickname, just like Tomahawk, Warhawk and Kittyhawk are nicknames for the P-40.

The objection is the stated type does not match the picture it is attached to at all.

KCMA has a restored A6M in green camouflage.

Guess I'll need to write a Squawk on the inaccuracies of the ICAO.

Written on 20.09.2018 by jobeard

More from Joe Baugher:

North American B-25J-25/27-NC Mitchell, 44-30423 (MSN 108-33698) to TB-25J, to EB-25J, to JB-25J. Now with Planes of Fame Air Museum, Chino, CA. as N3675G "Photo Fanny". Used in filming of *Pearl Harbor*.

Written on 20.09.2018 by Greg Byington

More from Joe Baugher:

North American B-25J-25/27-NC Mitchell, 44-30423 (MSN 108-33698) to TB-25J, to EB-25J, to JB-25J. Now with Planes of Fame Air Museum, Chino, CA. as N3675G "Photo Fanny". Used in filming of *Pearl Harbor*.

Written on 20.09.2018 by Greg Byington

More from Joe Baugher:

North American B-25J-25/27-NC Mitchell, 44-30423 (MSN 108-33698) to TB-25J, to EB-25J, to JB-25J. Now with Planes of Fame Air Museum, Chino, CA. as N3675G "Photo Fanny". Used in filming of *Pearl Harbor*.

Written on 20.09.2018 by Greg Byington

More from Joe Baugher:

North American B-25J-25/27-NC Mitchell, 44-30423 (MSN 108-33698) to TB-25J, to EB-25J, to JB-25J. Now with Planes of Fame Air Museum, Chino, CA. as N3675G "Photo Fanny". Used in filming of *Pearl Harbor*.

Written on 20.09.2018 by Greg Byington

Coming in for a landing,er' watering.

Written on 20.09.2018 by Lewis Tripp

The plural is geese

Written on 20.09.2018 by Geoffrey Luck

what a vibrant photo !

Written on 20.09.2018 by John Marotta

Well done Sir !

Written on 20.09.2018 by John Marotta

Look at the canopy of the AT-6/ Texan+Hardvard:
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:AT-6C_Texans_in_flight_1943.jpg

The Mitsubishi Am6 has a rounded canopy
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:A6M3_Zero_N712Z_1.jpg

Written on 20.09.2018 by jobeard

Negative, it´s a visual effect. The G200 flew over the bridge which is less than 2 mi from the runway threshold. The photo was taken from a nearby mountain with a 400 mm lens.

Written on 20.09.2018 by manuel silva

Yes.... with GERMAN Tornado to the left hand side...

Written on 20.09.2018 by Allan Hickman

The FAA lists this bird as a HARVARD MK IV, built by CANADIAN CAR & FOUNDRY, which matches what you listed, Max. So, if you use the ICAO code: T6 (the code for a North American AT-6 Texan), that is probably as good as you'll get for this bird. I can't explain the PA28 code.

Written on 20.09.2018 by Greg Byington

raises interesting question: Is it the sum of the parts or what it "purports" to represent?

Written on 20.09.2018 by jobeard

This is the type that Harrison Ford (yes the actor) dumped into a golf course after an engine-out during takeoff from KSMO. First flight after maintenance :ouch:

Written on 20.09.2018 by jobeard

Great timing/framing of this pic :)

Written on 20.09.2018 by jobeard

That's a PBJ (Semper Fi) from KCMA overhead.

The marines used this variant for ground support in the South Pacific.

Written on 20.09.2018 by jobeard

Bravo - LAST of the gunships

Written on 20.09.2018 by jobeard

you got to be kidding !!

Written on 20.09.2018 by jobeard

This is the Bird that killed Jack Northrup's flying wings; yb35/yb49

Written on 20.09.2018 by jobeard

Good catch -- Timothy, you are correct :)

The replica Kate bomber was built for and flown in the 20th Century Fox film, “Tora! Tora! Tora!”. For the filming of the movie, they needed Japanese torpedo bombers but none existed as the Japanese were forced to destroy all of them after the war. The movie producers decided they would make some by combining the airframe of a North American SNJ-4 with the tail section of a Vultee BT-13.

Written on 20.09.2018 by jobeard

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