Sunday, 16 February 2014

Junkers Ju 52

Junkers Ju 52

The Junkers Ju-52, nicknamed “Tante Ju” or “Auntie Ju” and “Iron Annie” was the most famous German transport plane of the World war two.

The initial Ju-52 was powered by either a single BMW or Junkers liquid-cooled engine . Since it lacked performance, in 1931. on 7th produced aircraft, two additional engines were added. First three engine prototype was powered by 3 Pratt & Whitney Hornet radials, delivering 550 hp (410 kW) each.

Junkers Ju-52/1m

General data:

Crew: 2
Capacity: 1820 kg (4000 lb) of freight
Length: 18.50 m ()
Wingspan: 29.50 m ()
Height: 4.65 m ()
Wing area: 116 m² ()
Empty weight: 4,000 kg (8,830 lb)
Max. takeoff weight: 7,000 kg (15,450 lb)
Powerplant: 1 × BMW VIIaU, 507 kW (690 PS)[30]

 Maximum speed: 195 km/h (121 mph) at sea level
Cruise speed: 160 km/h (100 mph)
Range: 1,000 km (620 mi)
Service ceiling: 3,400 m (11,150 ft)
Rate of climb: 2,30 m/s at sea level () 8.6 min to 1000m; 20.5 min to 2000m
Wing loading: 60.34 kg/m² ()
Power/mass: 13.8 kg/kW (10.14 kg/PS)
Junkers Ju 52/3mce

General data:

Crew: 2
Capacity: 17 passengers
Length: 18.90 m ()
Wingspan: 29.25 m ()
Height: 6.10 m ()
Wing area: 110.5 m² ()
Empty weight: 5,970 kg (13,180 lb)
Max. takeoff weight: 9,210 kg (20,330 lb)
Powerplant: 3 × BMW Hornet A2, 386 kW (525 PS) each

Maximum speed: 271 km/h (168 mph) at 900 m
Cruise speed: 222 km/h (138 mph)
Range: 950 km (590 mi)
Service ceiling: 5,200 m (17,050 ft)
Rate of climb: 3.90 m/s ()
Wing loading: 83.35 kg/m² ()
Power/mass: 7.95 kg/kW (5.85 kg/PS)
Junkers Ju 52/3mg7e

General data:

Crew: 3 (two pilots, radio operator)
Capacity: 18 troops or 12 litter patients
Length: 18.90 m (62 ft 0 in)
Wingspan: 29.25 m (95 ft 10 in)
Height: 4.5 m (14 ft 10 in)
Wing area: 110.5 m² (1,190 ft²)
Empty weight: 6,510 kg (14,325 lb)
Loaded weight: 9,200 kg (20,270 lb)
Max. takeoff weight: 10,990 kg (24,200 lb)
Powerplant: 3 × BMW 132T radial engines, 533 kW (715 hp) each

Maximum speed: 265 km/h (165 mph) at sea level
Cruise speed: 211 km/h (132 mph)
Range: 870 km (540 mi)
Service ceiling: 5,490 m (18,000 ft)
Rate of climb: 17 minutes to 3,050 m (10,000 ft)

Guns: * 1 × 13 mm (.51 in) MG 131 machine gun in a dorsal position
2 × 7.92 mm (.312 in) MG 15 machine guns
Bombs: up to 454 kg (1,000 lb) of bombs (some variants)

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Wednesday, 12 February 2014

BAC One-Eleven Short haul Airliner

Country of origin  

United Kingdom


Srs 200 - Two 45.9kN (10,330lb) Rolls-Royce Spey Mk 506 turbofans. 
Srs 400 - Two 50.7kN (11,400lb) Spey Mk 511s. 
Srs 500 - Two 55.6kN (12,500lb) Spey Mk 512-14DWs.


Max cruising speed 870km/h (470kt), economical cruising speed 742km/h (400kt). 
Srs 200 - Range with typical payload 1410km (760nm). 
Srs 400 - Range with typical payload 2300km (1240nm). 
Srs 500 - Range with typical payload 2745km (1480nm).


Srs 200 - Empty 21,049kg (79,000lb), max takeoff 35,833kg (79,000lb). 
Srs 400 - Empty 22,493kg (49,857lb), max takeoff 40,153kg (88,500lb). 
Srs 500 - Operating empty 24,758kg (54,582lb), max takeoff 47,400kg (104,500lb).


Srs 200/300/400 - Wing span 26.97m (88ft 6in), length 28.50m (93ft 6in), height 7.47m (24ft 6in). Wing area 93.2m2 (1003sq ft). 
Srs 500 - Wing span 28.50m (93ft 6in), length 32.61m (107ft 0in). Wing area 95.8m2 (1031sq ft).


Flightcrew of two. 
Srs 200/300/400/475 - Single class seating for up to 89 passengers. 
Srs 500 - Typical seating for 97-109 passengers, max seating for 119.


UK total 235, comprising 58 Srs 200s, nine Srs 300s, 70 Srs 400s, 86 Srs 500s and 12 production 475s. 
Nine 561s built by Bucuresti in Romania. Approximately 90 One Elevens were in service in late 2000, and 61 early 2003.


Short haul airliner


The One-Eleven can trace its origins back to the proposed Hunting H-107 jet airliner project of 1956.
Protracted development followed, but by 1961, when Hunting had been absorbed into British Aircraft Corporation (BAC), a larger Rolls-Royce Spey turbofan powered design was finalised.
British United Airways placed a launch order for 10 of the new jets, then known as the BAC-111, in May 1961. The new aircraft took to the skies for the first time on August 20 1963, while the first production Series 200 first flew on December 19 1963. Certification was eventually awarded on April 6 1965, following a troubled flight test program, during which one prototype crashed with the loss of its crew, the cause attributed to deep stall from the rear engine and the T-tail configuration. With the deep stall issue resolved, the BAC-111 entered service on April 6 1965.
Development of the basic Series 200 led to the higher weight Series 300, followed by the Series 400 designed for American requirements with a higher US equipment content.
The Series 500 introduced a 4.11m (13ft 6in) stretched fuselage and lengthened wings and greater seating capacity for up to 119 passengers. It first flew (converted from a -400) on June 30 1967. The Series 475 was optimised for hot and high operations and combined the Series 500's more powerful engines with the earlier shorter length fuselage.
The last UK built One-Eleven (by this time a British Aerospace product) flew in 1982, by which time production was progressively being transferred to Bucuresti in Romania where nine were built as the Rombac 1-11.
In the mid 1990s Bucuresti was working on a Rolls-Royce Tay 650 powered development called the Airstar 2500. The Airstar was planned to fly in late 1996 but the program has been suspended.

Accommodation: 119
Cargo/baggage: 20.1 m3 (710 cu.ft)
Max speed: M0.82 (470 kt; 870 km/h)
Range: 1,480 nm (2,745 km)

Wingspan: 28.5 m (93 ft 6 in)
Length: 32.6 m (107 ft 0 in)
Height: 7.5 m (24 ft 6 in)


Surbhi Maheshwari [MBA Fin / Mktg ] 
Manager Finance
On Line Assistence :

Beagle D5 Husky Light Aircraft

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The Beagle A.113 Husky (originally, the Auster D.5) was a three-seat British light aircraft built in the 1960s, a development of the Auster Alpha. It first flew as an Auster design in January 1960, but that company was taken over by Beagle Aircraft in September. It was initially available with a 160 hp Lycoming O-320 engine and 133 examples (Auster D.5/160) were built by the Oficinas Gerais de Material Aeronáutico in Portugal from 1961 onwards; and the Portuguese Air Museum preserves two of these; one in flying condition. Subsequently, Beagle developed the D5/160 as the "Beagle D5/180 Husky" with a 180 hp Lycoming O-360 engine, the first being G-ASBV first flown in 1962. A small number were sold until production was discontinued in 1967.

The designation "A.113" was only a design number and was not used in promotional material or in aircraft registrations with the Civil Aviation Authority where the term 'D5/180' was preferred. Additionally, the name Husky was only given to this version and not to the D5/160.


Surbhi Maheshwari [MBA Fin / Mktg ] 
Manager Finance
On Line Assistence :