38 relations: Aero A.10, Aero A.8, Albatros L 58, Basse und Selve, Dixmude (airship), Fizir F1V, Friedrichshafen G.IV, Gotha G.IX, Gotha WD.7, Heinkel HE 1, Kawanishi K-7 Transport Seaplane, Kawanishi K-8 Transport Seaplane, Letov Š-1, Letov Š-6, LFG Roland G.I, List of aircraft engines, Maybach, Maybach VL I, Mercedes D.IVa, MTU Friedrichshafen, Multi-valve, Polish Aviation Museum, R80 (airship), Riesenflugzeug, Rumpler C.VI, Rumpler C.VII, Rumpler C.X, Sablatnig P.III, Zeppelin L 30, Zeppelin LZ 120 Bodensee, Zeppelin-Lindau Rs.II, Zeppelin-Lindau Rs.III, Zeppelin-Lindau Rs.IV, Zeppelin-Staaken E-4/20, Zeppelin-Staaken R.V, Zeppelin-Staaken R.VI, Zeppelin-Staaken R.XIV, Zeppelin-Staaken R.XV.
The Aero Letňany A.10 was a biplane airliner produced in Czechoslovakia shortly after World War I. It was the first commercial aircraft to be built in Czechoslovakia and was known as the Ae-10 Limousine.
The Aero A.8 was the last realised construction of ing.
The Albatros L 58 was a German airliner of the 1920s.
Basse und Selve (BuS) were German manufacturers of engines for automobiles, motorcycles, boats, aircraft and railcars, supplying engines for Selve cars built at the Selve Automobilwerke AG, but also various other manufacturers of automobiles and commercial vehicles, such as Beckmann, Mannesmann, and Heim.
The Dixmude was a Zeppelin airship built for the Imperial German Navy as L 72 (c/n LZ 114) and not completed until after the end of the First World War, when it was given to France as war reparation and recommissioned in French Navy service and renamed Dixmude.
The Fizir F1V (Serbian Cyrillic:Физир Ф1В) was the basis from which engineer Rudolf Fizir developed a series of single-engined, two-seat, reconnaissance biplanes fitted with different engines.
The Friedrichshafen G.IV and G.V (factory designations FF.61 and FF.55) respectively were medium bombers that were designed and manufactured in Germany during World War I by Flugzeugbau Friedrichshafen.
The Gotha G.VIII, GL.VIII, G.IX, and G.X were a family of bomber aircraft produced in Germany during the final months of World War I. Based on the Gotha G.VII, they were intended as high-speed tactical bombers featuring advanced streamlining for their day.
The Gotha WD.7 (for Wasser Doppeldecker - "Water Biplane") was a reconnaissance floatplane developed in the German Empire during World War I.
The Heinkel HE 1 was a two-seat, low-wing monoplane floatplane, designed in 1921 by German designer Ernst Heinkel at Caspar-Werke.
The Kawanishi K-7 Transport Seaplane was a Japanese single-engined biplane floatplane of the 1920s.
The Kawanishi K-8 Transport Seaplane was a Japanese single-engined floatplane of the 1920s.
The Letov Š-1 was a Czechoslovak single-engined, two-seat biplane surveillance aircraft.
The Letov Š-6 was a bomber aircraft produced in Czechoslovakia during the 1920s.
The LFG Roland G.I was a large prototype single-engine biplane bomber built in Germany in 1915, during World War I. It had a single engine buried in the fuselage driving pusher configuration propellers mounted on outriggers.
This is an alphabetical list of aircraft engines by manufacturer.
Maybach Motorenbau is a defunct German car manufacturer that today exists as a sub-brand of Mercedes-Benz.
The Maybach VL I was an Otto cycle V-12, made from 1924 in Germany.
The Mercedes D.IVa was a German six-cylinder, water-cooled, inline engine developed in 1917 for use in aircraft and built by Daimler Motoren Gesellschaft (DMG).
MTU Friedrichshafen GmbH is a manufacturer of commercial internal combustion engines founded by Wilhelm Maybach and his son Karl Maybach in 1909.
In automotive engineering a multi-valve or multivalve engine is one where each cylinder has more than two valves.
The Polish Aviation Museum (Muzeum Lotnictwa Polskiego w Krakowie) is a large museum of old aircraft and aircraft engines in Kraków, Poland.
The R80 was a British rigid airship, first flown on 19 July 1920 and the first fully streamlined airship to be built in Britain.
A Riesenflugzeug (plural Riesenflugzeuge, German for "giant aircraft"), sometimes colloquially referred to in English as an R-plane, was a large World War I German bomber, possessing at least three aircraft engines, more usually being powered by four or more engines, sometimes of more than one make, model or power level.
The Rumpler C.VI was a high-altitude reconnaissance aircraft used by the Germans during the First World War.
The Rumpler C.VII was a military reconnaissance aircraft built in Germany during World War I.Taylor 1989, p. 771.
The Rumpler C.X, given the company designation Rumpler 8C 14, was a German two-seater, developed from the earlier Rumpler 8C 13 prototype by Rumpler in early 1918.
The Sablatnig P.III was an airliner produced in Germany in the early 1920s.
Zeppelin "L 30" (factory number "LZ 62") was the first R-class "Super Zeppelin" of the German Empire.
LZ 120 Bodensee was a passenger-carrying airship built by Zeppelin Luftschiffbau in 1919 to operate a passenger service between Berlin and Friedrichshafen.
The Zeppelin-Lindau Rs.II (known incorrectly postwar as the Dornier Rs.II) was a biplane flying boat, designed by Claudius Dornier and built during 1914-15 on the German side of Lake Constance.
The Zeppelin-Lindau Rs.III (known incorrectly postwar as the Dornier Rs.III) was a large four-engined monoplane flying boat designed by Claudius Dornier and built during 1917 on the German side of Lake Constance at the Zeppelin-Lindau works.
The Zeppelin-Lindau Rs.IV (known incorrectly postwar as the Dornier Rs.IV) was a Riesenflugzeug (Giant aircraft) monoplane all metal flying boat with a stressed skin hull developed for the Imperial German Navy to perform long range patrols over the North Sea.
The Zeppelin-Staaken E-4/20 was a revolutionary four-engine all-metal passenger monoplane designed in 1917 by Adolf Rohrbach and completed in 1919 at the Zeppelin-Staaken works outside Berlin, Germany.
The Zeppelin-Staaken R.V was one of a series of large bombers called ''Riesenflugzeugen'', intended to be less vulnerable than the rigid airships in use at the time.
The Zeppelin-Staaken R.VI was a four-engined German biplane strategic bomber of World War I, and the only Riesenflugzeug ("giant aircraft") design built in any quantity.
The Zeppelin-Staaken R.XIV was a development of the Zeppelin-Staaken R.VI.
The Zeppelin-Staaken R.XV was an Imperial German bomber of World War I. An incremental improvement to the Zeppelin-Staaken R.VI, this was one of a series of large strategic bombers called Riesenflugzeuge, intended to be less vulnerable than dirigibles in use at the time.