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Search Result: Pan
Results 17-24 of 100 for ' Pan ' (0 seconds)
01:36
Selected aircraft scenes from joint Air Force film stock shot with the Japanese Air Self Defense Force in 1956.
2157 days ago    20994 views     Ken Sayers
02:35
福岡空港の滑走路に向かうDC8 - Japan Airlines DC-8-61 pushback and departure. Good engine sounds. Location and videographer not known.
3080 days ago    28208 views     Ken Sayers
01:10
This 35 second video clip shows D-558-1 Skystreak full power engine runs and taxi tests at Muroc Army Airfield. With assembly complete and its systems checked out, the first Skystreak was ready for its first flight. This was flown by Douglas test pilot Gene May. In 1947, May was 42 years old, a grandfather, and had been flying for Douglas Aircraft Co. for some six years. This footage was from a Douglas documentary film. Conceived in 1945, the D-558-I Skystreak was designed by the Douglas company for the U.S. Navy Bureau of Aeronautics, in conjunction with the NACA. The first of three Skystreaks made its maiden flight on April 14, 1947 at Muroc Dry Lake (later named Edwards AFB), with Douglas test pilot Gene May as its pilot. Less than 4 months later, on Aug. 20, this aircraft set a new world speed record of 640.74 mph. This aircraft was delivered to the NACA in Apr. 1949 but was never flown by the NACA. The second aircraft was delivered to the NACA in Nov. 1947 and made a total of 19 flights with the NACA before it crashed on takeoff due to compressor disintegration on May 3, 1948 killing NACA pilot Howard C. Lilly. The third aircraft was delivered to the NACA in 1949 and made a total of 78 flights with the NACA before being retired on June 10, 1953. The Skystreaks were turbojet powered aircraft that took off from the ground under their own power and had straight wings and tails. All three D-558-I Skystreaks were powered by Allison J35-A-11 turbojet engines producing 5,000 pounds of thrust. All the Skystreaks were initially painted scarlet, which lead to the nickname "crimson test tube." NACA later had the color of the Skystreaks changed to white to improve optical tracking and photography. The control surfaces were left in the red finish to maintain their balance. The white paint was heavier and the slight added weight caused problems. The Skystreaks carried 634 pounds of instrumentation and were ideal first-generation, simple, transonic research airplanes.
2878 days ago    16927 views     Ken Sayers
02:38
DHC-4A (C-7A) Caribou ex Spanish Airforce T9-19 (ex Villanumbla storage) firing up her RH Pratt & Whitney R-2000-7M2 Twin Wasp radial engine at Coventry Airport UK (August 1996). These three Caribou's were on there way to the US. The LH engine was unwilling and did not fired up...to much dissapointment of the pilot and mechanic.
2855 days ago    17775 views    
03:42
Made in japan! Fabulous YS-11 video footage. Videographer not known, unfortunately. 国産旅客機YS-11の雄姿を映像作品にしました。
         3128 days ago    15564 views     Henry Tenby
02:38
BUY DVD HERE: http://www.henrytenby.com/DVDs/NWT737.html Yellowknife based NWT Air operated a fleet of three Boeing 737-200Cs linking the Northwest Territories with the Air Canada mainline, until the company was sold to First Air in 1997. Between 1993 and 1996, former NWT Air grunt and aviation fan Henry Tenby video documented the Boeing 737-200 action extensively which is presented in this DVD.
1299 days ago    9113 views     Henry Tenby
Channels: Boeing
02:28
The Douglas DC-4E was an experimental airliner that was developed before World War II. The design originated in 1935 from a requirement by United Air Lines. The goal was to develop a much larger and more sophisticated replacement for the DC-3, before the first DC-3 had even flown. There was enough interest from other airlines, that American Airlines, Eastern Air Lines, Pan American Airways, and TWA joined United in providing $100,000 each toward the cost of developing the new aircraft. With a planned capacity of 42 passengers, the DC-4 (as it was then known) would seat twice as many people as the DC-3. It would be the first large airplane with a nose wheel.
3325 days ago    24217 views     Henry Tenby
01:08
The Handley Page H.P.42 and H.P.45 were British four-engined long-range biplane airliners designed to a 1928 Imperial Airways specification by Handley Page of Radlett in Hertfordshire. The H.P.42/45 were the land-based airliners of Imperial Airways and along with the company's later flying boats are well remembered. Eight aircraft were built, four of each type; all were named, with names beginning with the letter "H". One was destroyed in an airship hangar fire in 1937 but the remainder survived to be impressed into Royal Air Force service at the outbreak of the Second World War.
3321 days ago    24612 views     Henry Tenby
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