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Aircraft Engine


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Vtg 1943 Print Ad Fairchild Aircraft Engines Instrument Panel WWII Americana Art
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Vtg 1943 Print Ad Fairchild Aircraft Engines Instrument Panel WWII Americana Art

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 Vintage Magazine Print 1956 Ad Grumman Aircraft Engineering Corporation
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Vintage Magazine Print 1956 Ad Grumman Aircraft Engineering Corporation

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Vintage 1977 Pratt & Whitney Aircraft Brochure JT8D-209 Engine Airplane
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Vintage 1977 Pratt & Whitney Aircraft Brochure JT8D-209 Engine Airplane

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Vintage Pratt & Whitney Aircraft Brochure JT3D Engine Airplane W/Envelope
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Vintage Pratt & Whitney Aircraft Brochure JT3D Engine Airplane W/Envelope

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Awesome vintage Pratt & Whitney Aircraft dependable engines pin pinback
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Awesome vintage Pratt & Whitney Aircraft dependable engines pin pinback

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GE Aircraft Engines USAF 50 Year Lapel Hat Pin Pinback Tie Tack
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GE Aircraft Engines USAF 50 Year Lapel Hat Pin Pinback Tie Tack

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Vintage Tim Mee Plastic Twin Engine Airplane Free Shipping
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Vintage Tim Mee Plastic Twin Engine Airplane Free Shipping

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Pratt & Whitney Aircraft Dependable Engines Embroidered Patch
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Pratt & Whitney Aircraft Dependable Engines Embroidered Patch

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Vintage Original 1941 War Department Technical Manual Aircraft Engines TM 1-405
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Vintage Original 1941 War Department Technical Manual Aircraft Engines TM 1-405

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1952 Chrysler Car & Airplane Engine Ad USN 8/22/1952
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1952 Chrysler Car & Airplane Engine Ad USN 8/22/1952

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HERR ENGINEERING spare parts wheels skin propeller
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HERR ENGINEERING spare parts wheels skin propeller

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Used aircraft Lord engine mount bushings p/n J-7766-9
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Used aircraft Lord engine mount bushings p/n J-7766-9

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THE AIRCRAFT Gas Turbine Engine AND ITS OPERATION, PRATT & WHITNEY AIRCRAFT
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THE AIRCRAFT Gas Turbine Engine AND ITS OPERATION, PRATT & WHITNEY AIRCRAFT

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Vintage Texaco Aircraft Engine Oil One Gallon Can Wings Graphic
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Vintage Texaco Aircraft Engine Oil One Gallon Can Wings Graphic

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Vintage Torpedo 35 Model Airplane Engine
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Vintage Torpedo 35 Model Airplane Engine

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Perry Aeromotive Series 80 Standard Carburetor RC Airplane Engine for O.S. Max
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Perry Aeromotive Series 80 Standard Carburetor RC Airplane Engine for O.S. Max

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Aircraft Engine Mechanics Manual C. John Moors
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Directory
RAW : Turkish Airlines Jet Crash Lands in Nepal And Passengers Evacuate

RAW : Turkish Airlines Jet Crash Lands in Nepal And Passengers Evacuate
Turkish Airlines Jet Veers Off Runway in Nepal Horror crash Landing | Turkish Airlines Out Off Runway On Nepal Kathmandu Horror crash Landing | Turkish Airlines Out Off Runway On Nepal ... From: Movie Box Views: 0 0 ratings Time: 02:26 More in News & Politics

Fuel Injection System Aircraft Piston Engine

Fuel Injection System Aircraft Piston Engine
From: Manoranjan Rout Views: 0 0 ratings Time: 09:28 More in People & Blogs

joining A-4 stab halfs

joining A-4 stab halfs
glueing top half to bottom half. From: hornitpilot Views: 8 2 ratings Time: 21:22 More in Autos & Vehicles

Let's Play Half-Life Pt.19-No Audio :/

Let's Play Half-Life Pt.19-No Audio :/
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Omni Air International 777-222/ER [N927AX]

Omni Air International 777-222/ER [N927AX]
Omni Air International 777-222/ER landing on 18R at Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport (DFW) on September 14, 2014. From: AircraftVideos.net Views: 1 0 ratings Time: 01:33 More in Travel & Events

rbullard1971 posted a photo:

1929 Ford 4-AT-E Trimotor

WingmanPhotography posted a photo:

1929 Ford 4-AT-E Trimotor

The portside Pratt & Whitney R985 “Wasp Junior” engine in flight. Note the engine gauges on the upright fairing.

From the Experimental Aircraft Association's website:

History of the Ford 4-AT-E Tri-Motor

Henry Ford mobilized millions of Americans and created a new market with his Model T “Tin Lizzie” automobile from 1909 to 1926. After World War I, he recognized the potential for mass air transportation.

Ford’s Tri-Motor aircraft, nicknamed “The Tin Goose,” was designed to build another new market, airline travel. To overcome concerns of engine reliability, Ford specified three engines and added features for passenger comfort, such as an enclosed cabin. The first three Tri-Motors built seated the pilot in an open cockpit, as many pilots doubted a plane could be flown without direct “feel of the wind.”

From 1926 through 1933, Ford Motor Company built 199 Tri-Motors. EAA’s model 4-AT-E was the 146th off Ford’s innovative assembly line and first flew on August 21, 1929. It was sold to Pitcairn Aviation’s passenger division, Eastern Air Transport, whose paint scheme is replicated on EAA’s Tri-Motor. This is why EAA’s Ford resides in the Pitcairn Hangar at Pioneer Airport in Oshkosh, Wisconsin, when not touring the U.S. Eastern Air Transport later became Eastern Airlines.

In 1930, the Tri-Motor (NC8407) was leased to Cubana Airlines, where it inaugurated air service between Havana and Santiago de Cuba. The airplane was later flown by the government of the Dominican Republic.

EAA’s Ford Tri-Motor returned to the U.S. in 1949 for barnstorming use. In 1950, it was moved from Miami to Phoenix and was refitted with more powerful engines for use as a crop duster. With two 450 HP engines and one 550 HP engine, it became the most powerful Model 4-AT ever flown. In 1955, it was moved to Idaho and fitted with two 275-gallon tanks and bomb doors for use as a borate bomber in aerial firefighting. Then in 1958, it was further modified for use by smoke jumpers.

After working for a variety of crop spraying businesses, EAA’s Tri-Motor moved to Lawrence, Kansas, in 1964, where its new owner flew barnstorming tours. During this period it had a variety of roles, including serving as the primary setting for the Jerry Lewis comedy, The Family Jewels.

In 1973, the aircraft was still being used for air show rides, including an EAA chapter’s fly-in at Burlington, Wisconsin. While at the 1973 fly-in, a severe thunderstorm ripped the plane from its tie-downs, lifted it 50 feet into the air, and smashed it to the ground on its back. EAA subsequently purchased the wreckage.

After an arduous, 12-year restoration process by EAA staff, volunteers, and Ford Tri-Motor operators nationwide, the old Tri-Motor took to the air once again, where it had its official re-debut at the 1985 EAA Fly-In Convention in Oshkosh.

It was displayed in the EAA AirVenture Museum until 1991 when it returned to its former role of delighting passengers on its annual tour across the U.S.

1929 Ford 4-AT-E Trimotor

WingmanPhotography posted a photo:

1929 Ford 4-AT-E Trimotor

From the Experimental Aircraft Association's website:

History of the Ford 4-AT-E Tri-Motor

Henry Ford mobilized millions of Americans and created a new market with his Model T “Tin Lizzie” automobile from 1909 to 1926. After World War I, he recognized the potential for mass air transportation.

Ford’s Tri-Motor aircraft, nicknamed “The Tin Goose,” was designed to build another new market, airline travel. To overcome concerns of engine reliability, Ford specified three engines and added features for passenger comfort, such as an enclosed cabin. The first three Tri-Motors built seated the pilot in an open cockpit, as many pilots doubted a plane could be flown without direct “feel of the wind.”

From 1926 through 1933, Ford Motor Company built 199 Tri-Motors. EAA’s model 4-AT-E was the 146th off Ford’s innovative assembly line and first flew on August 21, 1929. It was sold to Pitcairn Aviation’s passenger division, Eastern Air Transport, whose paint scheme is replicated on EAA’s Tri-Motor. This is why EAA’s Ford resides in the Pitcairn Hangar at Pioneer Airport in Oshkosh, Wisconsin, when not touring the U.S. Eastern Air Transport later became Eastern Airlines.

In 1930, the Tri-Motor (NC8407) was leased to Cubana Airlines, where it inaugurated air service between Havana and Santiago de Cuba. The airplane was later flown by the government of the Dominican Republic.

EAA’s Ford Tri-Motor returned to the U.S. in 1949 for barnstorming use. In 1950, it was moved from Miami to Phoenix and was refitted with more powerful engines for use as a crop duster. With two 450 HP engines and one 550 HP engine, it became the most powerful Model 4-AT ever flown. In 1955, it was moved to Idaho and fitted with two 275-gallon tanks and bomb doors for use as a borate bomber in aerial firefighting. Then in 1958, it was further modified for use by smoke jumpers.

After working for a variety of crop spraying businesses, EAA’s Tri-Motor moved to Lawrence, Kansas, in 1964, where its new owner flew barnstorming tours. During this period it had a variety of roles, including serving as the primary setting for the Jerry Lewis comedy, The Family Jewels.

In 1973, the aircraft was still being used for air show rides, including an EAA chapter’s fly-in at Burlington, Wisconsin. While at the 1973 fly-in, a severe thunderstorm ripped the plane from its tie-downs, lifted it 50 feet into the air, and smashed it to the ground on its back. EAA subsequently purchased the wreckage.

After an arduous, 12-year restoration process by EAA staff, volunteers, and Ford Tri-Motor operators nationwide, the old Tri-Motor took to the air once again, where it had its official re-debut at the 1985 EAA Fly-In Convention in Oshkosh.

It was displayed in the EAA AirVenture Museum until 1991 when it returned to its former role of delighting passengers on its annual tour across the U.S.

1929 Ford 4-AT-E Trimotor

WingmanPhotography posted a photo:

1929 Ford 4-AT-E Trimotor

A close up of one of the Pratt & Whitney R985 “Wasp Junior” engines.

From the Experimental Aircraft Association's website:

History of the Ford 4-AT-E Tri-Motor

Henry Ford mobilized millions of Americans and created a new market with his Model T “Tin Lizzie” automobile from 1909 to 1926. After World War I, he recognized the potential for mass air transportation.

Ford’s Tri-Motor aircraft, nicknamed “The Tin Goose,” was designed to build another new market, airline travel. To overcome concerns of engine reliability, Ford specified three engines and added features for passenger comfort, such as an enclosed cabin. The first three Tri-Motors built seated the pilot in an open cockpit, as many pilots doubted a plane could be flown without direct “feel of the wind.”

From 1926 through 1933, Ford Motor Company built 199 Tri-Motors. EAA’s model 4-AT-E was the 146th off Ford’s innovative assembly line and first flew on August 21, 1929. It was sold to Pitcairn Aviation’s passenger division, Eastern Air Transport, whose paint scheme is replicated on EAA’s Tri-Motor. This is why EAA’s Ford resides in the Pitcairn Hangar at Pioneer Airport in Oshkosh, Wisconsin, when not touring the U.S. Eastern Air Transport later became Eastern Airlines.

In 1930, the Tri-Motor (NC8407) was leased to Cubana Airlines, where it inaugurated air service between Havana and Santiago de Cuba. The airplane was later flown by the government of the Dominican Republic.

EAA’s Ford Tri-Motor returned to the U.S. in 1949 for barnstorming use. In 1950, it was moved from Miami to Phoenix and was refitted with more powerful engines for use as a crop duster. With two 450 HP engines and one 550 HP engine, it became the most powerful Model 4-AT ever flown. In 1955, it was moved to Idaho and fitted with two 275-gallon tanks and bomb doors for use as a borate bomber in aerial firefighting. Then in 1958, it was further modified for use by smoke jumpers.

After working for a variety of crop spraying businesses, EAA’s Tri-Motor moved to Lawrence, Kansas, in 1964, where its new owner flew barnstorming tours. During this period it had a variety of roles, including serving as the primary setting for the Jerry Lewis comedy, The Family Jewels.

In 1973, the aircraft was still being used for air show rides, including an EAA chapter’s fly-in at Burlington, Wisconsin. While at the 1973 fly-in, a severe thunderstorm ripped the plane from its tie-downs, lifted it 50 feet into the air, and smashed it to the ground on its back. EAA subsequently purchased the wreckage.

After an arduous, 12-year restoration process by EAA staff, volunteers, and Ford Tri-Motor operators nationwide, the old Tri-Motor took to the air once again, where it had its official re-debut at the 1985 EAA Fly-In Convention in Oshkosh.

It was displayed in the EAA AirVenture Museum until 1991 when it returned to its former role of delighting passengers on its annual tour across the U.S.

1929 Ford 4-AT-E Trimotor

WingmanPhotography posted a photo:

1929 Ford 4-AT-E Trimotor

The business end of this beautiful old lady.

From the Experimental Aircraft Association website:

History of the Ford 4-AT-E Tri-Motor

Henry Ford mobilized millions of Americans and created a new market with his Model T “Tin Lizzie” automobile from 1909 to 1926. After World War I, he recognized the potential for mass air transportation.

Ford’s Tri-Motor aircraft, nicknamed “The Tin Goose,” was designed to build another new market, airline travel. To overcome concerns of engine reliability, Ford specified three engines and added features for passenger comfort, such as an enclosed cabin. The first three Tri-Motors built seated the pilot in an open cockpit, as many pilots doubted a plane could be flown without direct “feel of the wind.”

From 1926 through 1933, Ford Motor Company built 199 Tri-Motors. EAA’s model 4-AT-E was the 146th off Ford’s innovative assembly line and first flew on August 21, 1929. It was sold to Pitcairn Aviation’s passenger division, Eastern Air Transport, whose paint scheme is replicated on EAA’s Tri-Motor. This is why EAA’s Ford resides in the Pitcairn Hangar at Pioneer Airport in Oshkosh, Wisconsin, when not touring the U.S. Eastern Air Transport later became Eastern Airlines.

In 1930, the Tri-Motor (NC8407) was leased to Cubana Airlines, where it inaugurated air service between Havana and Santiago de Cuba. The airplane was later flown by the government of the Dominican Republic.

EAA’s Ford Tri-Motor returned to the U.S. in 1949 for barnstorming use. In 1950, it was moved from Miami to Phoenix and was refitted with more powerful engines for use as a crop duster. With two 450 HP engines and one 550 HP engine, it became the most powerful Model 4-AT ever flown. In 1955, it was moved to Idaho and fitted with two 275-gallon tanks and bomb doors for use as a borate bomber in aerial firefighting. Then in 1958, it was further modified for use by smoke jumpers.

After working for a variety of crop spraying businesses, EAA’s Tri-Motor moved to Lawrence, Kansas, in 1964, where its new owner flew barnstorming tours. During this period it had a variety of roles, including serving as the primary setting for the Jerry Lewis comedy, The Family Jewels.

In 1973, the aircraft was still being used for air show rides, including an EAA chapter’s fly-in at Burlington, Wisconsin. While at the 1973 fly-in, a severe thunderstorm ripped the plane from its tie-downs, lifted it 50 feet into the air, and smashed it to the ground on its back. EAA subsequently purchased the wreckage.

After an arduous, 12-year restoration process by EAA staff, volunteers, and Ford Tri-Motor operators nationwide, the old Tri-Motor took to the air once again, where it had its official re-debut at the 1985 EAA Fly-In Convention in Oshkosh.

It was displayed in the EAA AirVenture Museum until 1991 when it returned to its former role of delighting passengers on its annual tour across the U.S.

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