70 relations: Aero A.200, Boeing 247, Boeing P-29, Breda Ba.39, Bristol Beaufort, Caproni Bergamaschi PL.3, Collier Trophy, Continental XI-1430, Cowling, Curtiss SOC Seagull, Dewoitine D.30, Engineering and Research Corporation, Fiat CR.42, Fiat G.50, FMA AeC.2, Focke-Wulf Fw 190, Fred Weick, Gribovsky G-15, Hall PH, Heinkel He 72, Hirtenberg HS.9, IAR-15, IAR-821, ICAR Comercial, ICAR Universal, Index of physics articles (N), Lioré et Olivier LeO 45, List of accidents and incidents involving military aircraft (1925–34), List of Cars characters, Lockheed Air Express, Lockheed Model 12 Electra Junior, Lockheed Model 9 Orion, Lockheed Vega, Lorraine Hanriot LH.130, Lorraine Hanriot LH.41, Lublin R-XI, Martin B-10, Mitsubishi A5M, Morane-Saulnier MS.230, NACA (disambiguation), NACA airfoil, NACA duct, National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics, Piero Magni, Planes (film), Polikarpov I-16, Polikarpov I-180, Polikarpov I-5, Propeller Research Tunnel, PWS-14, ..., PWS-18, Radial engine, Rogožarski R-100, Rogožarski SIM-Х, Romano R.90, Roscoe Turner, Shvetsov ASh-62, Stampe et Vertongen SV.5 Tornado, Tachikawa Ki-77, Thomas-Morse XP-13 Viper, Timm T-840, Townend ring, Travel Air 2000, Travel Air Type R Mystery Ship, Tupolev I-14, Udet U 8, Vickers Vildebeest, Vought F4U Corsair, Yakovlev Yak-16, 56th Operations Group. Expand index (20 more) » « Shrink index
The Aero A.200 was a sportsplane of Czechoslovakia, designed and built specifically to compete in Challenge 1934, the European touring plane championships.
The Boeing Model 247 was an early United States airliner, considered the first such aircraft to fully incorporate advances such as all-metal (anodized aluminium) semimonocoque construction, a fully cantilevered wing and retractable landing gear.
The Boeing P-29 and XF7B-1 were an attempt to produce a more advanced version of the highly successful P-26.
The Breda Ba.39, a touring and liaison aircraft designed and built in Italy, was a scaled-up version of the Breda Ba.33, achieving some success in sporting events, and distance flights.
The Bristol Beaufort (manufacturer designation Type 152) was a British twin-engined torpedo bomber designed by the Bristol Aeroplane Company, and developed from experience gained designing and building the earlier Blenheim light bomber.
The Caproni Bergamaschi PL.3 was designed and built in Italy to compete in the 1934 London-to-Melbourne air race.
The Collier Trophy is an annual aviation award administered by the U.S. National Aeronautic Association (NAA), presented to those who have made "the greatest achievement in aeronautics or astronautics in America, with respect to improving the performance, efficiency, and safety of air or space vehicles, the value of which has been thoroughly demonstrated by actual use during the preceding year." Robert J. Collier, publisher of Collier's Weekly magazine, was an air sports pioneer and president of the Aero Club of America.
The Continental XI-1430 Hyper engine (often identified as the IV-1430) was a liquid-cooled aircraft engine developed in the United States by a partnership between the US Army Air Corps and Continental Motors.
A cowling is the covering of a vehicle's engine, most often found on automobiles and aircraft.
The Curtiss SOC Seagull was an American single-engined scout observation aircraft, designed by Alexander Solla of the Curtiss-Wright Corporation for the United States Navy.
The Dewoitine D.30 was a ten-seat cantilever monoplane built in France in 1930.
Engineering and Research Corporation (ERCO) was started by Henry Berliner in 1930.
The Fiat CR.42 Falco ("Falcon", plural: Falchi) was a single-seat sesquiplane fighter developed and produced by Italian aircraft manufacturer Fiat Aviazione.
The Fiat G.50 Freccia ("Arrow") was a World War II Italian fighter aircraft developed and manufactured by aviation company Fiat.
The FMA AeC.2 was a light utility aircraft built in Argentina in the early 1930s, and also produced as a military trainer and observation aircraft under the designations AeME.1, AeMO.1, AeMOe.1 and AeMOe.2.
The Focke-Wulf Fw 190 Würger (Shrike) is a German single-seat, single-engine fighter aircraft designed by Kurt Tank in the late 1930s and widely used during World War II.
Fred Ernest Weick (1899 Berwyn, Illinois – July 8, 1993) was one of the United States' earliest aviation pioneers, working as an airmail pilot, research engineer, and aircraft designer.
The Gribovsky G-15 (Russian: ГРИБОВСКИЙ Г-15) was a single engine, side-by-side two seat touring aircraft built in USSR in the 1930s.
The Hall PH was an American flying boat of the 1930s.
The Heinkel He 72 Kadett ("Cadet") was a German single-engine biplane trainer of the 1930s.
The Hirtenberg HS.9 was an Austrian two-seat touring or training aircraft of the late 1920s and early 1930s.
The IAR 15 was a low-wing monoplane fighter designed in Romania in 1933.
The IAR-821 was an agricultural aircraft built in Romania in 1968s.
The ICAR 36 / ICAR Comercial (sic), variously also known as the ICAR M 36, Messerschmitt M 36 or BFW M.36, was a Messerschmitt design built and tested by the Romanian company ICAR in the mid-1930s.
The ICAR Universal (I.C.A.R. Universal) was a 1930s Romanian two seat monoplane trainer, touring and aerobatics aircraft.
The index of physics articles is split into multiple pages due to its size.
Lioré-et-Olivier LeO 45 was a French medium bomber that was used during and after the Second World War.
This is a list of notable accidents and incidents involving military aircraft grouped by the year in which the accident or incident occurred.
This is a list of characters from the Pixar franchise Cars, as well as the Disney franchise Planes, which is set in the same fictional universe.
The Lockheed Air Express was the second aircraft design created by the Lockheed Aircraft Company after its founding in 1927; the type first flew in April 1928.
The Lockheed Model 12 Electra Junior, more commonly known as the Lockheed 12 or L-12, is an eight-seat, six-passenger all-metal twin-engine transport aircraft of the late 1930s designed for use by small airlines, companies, and wealthy private individuals.
The Lockheed Model 9 Orion is a single-engined passenger aircraft built in 1931 for commercial airlines.
The Lockheed Vega is an American six-passenger high-wing monoplane airliner built by the Lockheed Corporation starting in 1927.
The Lorraine Hanriot LH.130 is a French racing aircraft designed and built in the early 1930s, to compete in the Coupe Michelin air races.
The Lorraine Hanriot LH.41 was a single-seat racing aircraft designed and built in France specifically to compete in the Coupe Michelin air races, held in France.
The Lublin R-XI was the Polish passenger plane for 4 passengers, designed in 1930 in the Plage i Laśkiewicz factory in Lublin, that remained a prototype.
The Martin B-10 was the first all-metal monoplane bomber to be regularly used by the United States Army Air Corps, entering service in June 1934.
The Mitsubishi A5M, formal Japanese Navy designation Mitsubishi Navy Type 96 Carrier-based Fighter (九六式艦上戦闘機), experimental Navy designation Mitsubishi Navy Experimental 9-Shi Carrier Fighter, company designation Mitsubishi Ka-14, was a Japanese carrier-based fighter aircraft.
The Morane-Saulnier MS.230 aircraft was the main elementary trainer for the French Armée de l'Air throughout the 1930s.
NACA is the National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics, a former federal agency of the United States government, and the forerunner of NASA NACA may also refer to.
The NACA airfoils are airfoil shapes for aircraft wings developed by the National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics (NACA).
A NACA duct, also sometimes called a NACA scoop or NACA inlet, is a common form of low-drag air inlet design, originally developed by the U.S. National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics (NACA), the precursor to NASA, in 1945.
The National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics (NACA) was a U.S. federal agency founded on March 3, 1915, to undertake, promote, and institutionalize aeronautical research.
Piero Magni (Genoa, December 22, 1898 - April 17, 1988) was an Italian aeronautical engineer.
Planes is a 2013 American 3D computer-animated sports comedy film produced by DisneyToon Studios and released by Walt Disney Pictures.
The Polikarpov I-16 was a Soviet fighter aircraft of revolutionary design; it was the world's first low-wing cantilever monoplane fighter with retractable landing gear to attain operational status and as such "introduced a new vogue in fighter design."Green, William.
The Polikarpov I-180 (И-180) was a 1938 Soviet fighter prototype.
The Polikarpov I-5 was a single-seat biplane which became the primary Soviet fighter between its introduction in 1931 through 1936, after which it became the standard advanced trainer.
The Propeller Research Tunnel (PRT) was the first full-scale wind tunnel at the National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics (NACA) Langley Research Center, and the third at the facility.
The PWS-12 was a biplane trainer designed and developed by Podlaska Wytwórnia Samolotów (PWS).
The PWS-18 was a Polish trainer aircraft, used from 1937 to 1939 by the Polish Air Force, a modified licence variant of the British Avro Tutor.
The radial engine is a reciprocating type internal combustion engine configuration in which the cylinders "radiate" outward from a central crankcase like the spokes of a wheel.
The Rogožarski R-100 (Serbian Cyrillic:Рогожарски Р-100, transliterated as Rogožarski R-100 in German and as Rogojarsky Р-100 in some older English sources) was a single-engined, single-seat parasol winged aircraft designed as an advanced and fighter trainer built by Rogozarski in Yugoslavia before World War II.
The Rogožarski SIM-X (Serbian Cyrillic: Рогожарски СИМ-X) was a Yugoslav single-engine sports and tourist plane also used for basic training of military pilots designed in 1936, with two crew members.
The Romano R.90 was a prototype single-seat French floatplane fighter of the 1930s.
Roscoe Turner (September 29, 1895 – June 23, 1970) was a record-breaking American aviator who was a three-time winner of the Thompson Trophy air race and widely recognized by his flamboyant style and his pet Gilmore the Lion.
The Shvetsov ASh-62 (Russian: АШ-62, designated M-62 before 1941) is a nine-cylinder, air-cooled, radial aircraft engine produced in the Soviet Union.
The Stampe et Vertongen SV.5 Tornado was a military trainer aircraft designed and built in Belgium in the 1930s.
The Tachikawa Ki-77 was a Japanese very long-range experimental transport and communications aircraft of World War II derived from a design commissioned by a newspaper to break the flight distance record set by a rival.
The XP-13 Viper was a prototype biplane fighter aircraft designed by the American company Thomas-Morse Aircraft Corporation.
The Timm T-840 was a twin engine, high wing passenger aircraft designed and flown in the United States in 1938.
A Townend ring is a narrow-chord cowling ring fitted around the cylinders of an aircraft radial engine to reduce drag and improve cooling.
The Travel Air 2000/3000/4000 (originally, the Model A, Model B and Model BH and later marketed as a Curtiss-Wright product under the names CW-14, Speedwing, Sportsman and Osprey), were open-cockpit biplane aircraft produced in the United States in the late 1920s by the Travel Air Manufacturing Company.
The Type R "Mystery Ships" were a series of wire-braced, low-wing racing airplanes built by the Travel Air company in the late 1920s and early 1930s.
The Tupolev I-14 (also designated ANT-31) was a Soviet fighter aircraft of the 1930s.
The parasol wing, single engine Udet U 8, sometimes referred to as the Limousine, was a three-seat commercial passenger transport designed and built in Germany in 1924.
The Vickers Vildebeest and the similar Vickers Vincent were two very large two- to three-seat single-engined British biplanes designed and built by Vickers and used as light bombers, torpedo bombers and in army cooperation roles.
The Vought F4U Corsair is an American fighter aircraft that saw service primarily in World War II and the Korean War.
The Yakovlev Yak-16 (NATO reporting name Cork) was a Soviet light transport that first flew in 1947.
The 56th Operations Group is a unit of the United States Air Force, and the flying component of the 56th Fighter Wing.