Explora Wwii, 1St Gavca e outros!

Restored 1st GAVCA P-47 Thunderbolt.

Restored 1st GAVCA P-47 Thunderbolt.

A Republic P-47 Thunderbolt on the ramp at the 2012 Planes of Fame Air Show.

A Republic P-47 Thunderbolt on the ramp at the 2012 Planes of Fame Air Show.

P-47 #plane #WW2

P-47 #plane #WW2

beautifully restored Boeing B-17 Flying Fortres

beautifully restored Boeing B-17 Flying Fortres

Horten IV flying wing glider, restored and on display at the Deutsches Museum Flugwerft

Horten IV flying wing glider, restored and on display at the Deutsches Museum Flugwerft

GIs from "Charlie" Company, 1st Battalion, 18th Infantry Regiment, 1st Infantry Division "The Big Red One", march after crossing the Roer river, 29 February 1945.

GIs from "Charlie" Company, 1st Battalion, 18th Infantry Regiment, 1st Infantry Division "The Big Red One", march after crossing the Roer river, 29 February 1945.

Republic P-47D Thunderbolt Uncowled | Flickr - Photo Sharing!

Republic P-47D Thunderbolt Uncowled | Flickr - Photo Sharing!

Australian Spit Pilots

Australian Spit Pilots

The Avro Lancaster was a British four-engined Second World War heavy bomber designed and built by Avro for the Royal Air Force. It first saw active service with RAF Bomber Command in 1942 and, as the strategic bombing offensive over Europe gathered momentum, it became the main heavy bomber used by the RAF and squadrons from other Commonwealth and European countries serving within the RAF. The "Lanc", as it was affectionately known, delivered 608,612 tons of bombs in 156,000 sorties.

The Avro Lancaster was a British four-engined Second World War heavy bomber designed and built by Avro for the Royal Air Force. It first saw active service with RAF Bomber Command in 1942 and, as the strategic bombing offensive over Europe gathered momentum, it became the main heavy bomber used by the RAF and squadrons from other Commonwealth and European countries serving within the RAF. The "Lanc", as it was affectionately known, delivered 608,612 tons of bombs in 156,000 sorties.

April 8, 1940: The U. S. Navy places a contract with Grumman for two prototypes of the XTBF-1, later named Avenger, a chunky mid-wing monoplane that would become the U. S. Navy’s standard carrier torpedo bomber of World War II.

April 8, 1940: The U. S. Navy places a contract with Grumman for two prototypes of the XTBF-1, later named Avenger, a chunky mid-wing monoplane that would become the U. S. Navy’s standard carrier torpedo bomber of World War II.

Pinterest • O catálogo mundial de ideias
Search