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Kuvia

Viestiketju osiossa 'Kuvat & Videot' , aloittaja Ottoville, 17.06.2015.

  1. Ottoville

    Ottoville Kenraali Lahjoittaja

    Liittynyt:
    05.12.2010
    Viestejä:
    2,007
    Tykkäykset:
    3,804
    Pisteet:
    636
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    Nakajima Ki-43 Hayabusa ‘Oscar’ used by the French Air Force for a few months in 1945-1946 in French Indochina.


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    The French charged the 20-mm cannon on a fighter Hellcat in Vietnam
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    The French charged the 20-mm cannon on a fighter Hellcat in Vietnam



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    Bellanca C-27C “Airbus”

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    F4U Corsair in service with RAF
     
    Pullosorsa, YliKoo ja Lone Soldier tykkäsivät tästä.
  2. Ottoville

    Ottoville Kenraali Lahjoittaja

    Liittynyt:
    05.12.2010
    Viestejä:
    2,007
    Tykkäykset:
    3,804
    Pisteet:
    636
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    Australian Boomerang fighter in flight

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    Leaderdog, kimmo.j, Pullosorsa ja nämä jäsenet tykkäsivät tästä.
  3. Mainos



  4. Ottoville

    Ottoville Kenraali Lahjoittaja

    Liittynyt:
    05.12.2010
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    2,007
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    3,804
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    636
    USAAF Boeing B-17F Flying Fortress with left outboard engine on fire and right wing shot off, out of control and going down over Europe, World War II. (U.S. Air Force)

    13 June 1943: On Mission Number 63, seventy-six Eighth Air Force B-17F Flying Fortress four-engine heavy bombers of the 4th Bombardment Wing were sent to attack the U-boat pens at Kiel, Germany.

    60 bombers made it to the target but were met with the heaviest fighter attacks to that point of the war. 22 B-17s were shot down. Of those that returned to England, 24 were damaged, one so badly that it was beyond repair.

    3 airmen were killed, 20 wounded and 213 were listed as Missing In Action.

    Before the war, it was thought that the defensive machine guns of the Flying Fortress would be able to protect it against enemy fighters, but losses like those suffered in this raid proved the necessity for escorting fighters to defend the bomber formations.
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    Last image of a Boeing B-17 Flying Fortress in the air over Budapest after a direct flak fit, 14th July 1944 — The navigator and bombardier in the nose were killed instantly by the impact, however pilot Edward A. Swanson was able to keep the aircraft level for long enough to allow the rest of the crew to bail out successfully.
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    P-40 Warhawk after the attack on Pearl Harbor
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    Me 262B Nachtjager prototype
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    Shirley Slade, WWII WASP pilot of B-26 and B-39.

    In 1942, the United States was faced with a severe shortage of pilots, so an experimental program to replace males with female pilots was created. The group of female pilots was called the Women Airforce Service Pilots — WASP for short. Shirley Slade was one of about 1,100 chosen. She was trained to fly the B-26 and B-39, and that got her put on the cover of Life magazine in 1943 at about 23 years old.




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    Service heavy bomber Heinkel He-177 Greif at the airfield,1944.
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    Soviet tank BT-5 firing at the Bunker Finnish on the Karelian isthmus.

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    Bf 109 G-12 W.Nr. unknown “Weisse 31”, III./JG 1 (?), Hanau-Langendiebach, May 1945.

    From early 1944 some G-2s, G-3s, G-4s and G-6s were converted to two seat trainers, known as the G-12. An instructor’s cockpit was added behind the original cockpit and both were covered by an elongated, glazed canopy

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    Viimeksi muokattu: 11.08.2017
    Pullosorsa ja Leaderdog tykkäsivät tästä.
  5. Leaderdog

    Leaderdog Eversti Lahjoittaja

    Liittynyt:
    05.01.2016
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    Ootsä Ottoville hienosti tuonnut esille noita kuvia. :).

    Hienoa työtä.
     
    YliKoo tykkäsi tästä.
  6. Ottoville

    Ottoville Kenraali Lahjoittaja

    Liittynyt:
    05.12.2010
    Viestejä:
    2,007
    Tykkäykset:
    3,804
    Pisteet:
    636
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    The Plexi-glass nose of this Boeing B-17 Flying fortress was not removed by mechanics, it was shot during a savage attack by swarms of FW 109s after a raid over Northwest Germany. This picture of “Old Bill” was taken a few minutes after the wounded pilot, 1st Lt. Wm. D. Whitson, had landed the battle-damaged Fort at its home base. With the navigator killed, the pilot, co-pilot, bombardier, a photographer observer and four gunners wounded during the 20 minute running fight over the North Sea, “Old Bill” named after the familiar character created by “captain” Bruce Bainsfagther, British cartoonist in the First World War, was brought home by the bombardier and two gunners. Over the base, Lt. Whtson, took over the controls and landed the big bomber with useless flaps and a shot-out hydraulic system at a speed in excess of 150 M. P. H.;
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    Leaderdog ja YliKoo tykkäsivät tästä.

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