Aircraft Docs

Culver Cadet

The Culver Cadet is an American two-seat light monoplane aircraft, also once a radio-controlled drone, produced by the Culver Aircraft Company. This is a complete walkaround that includes both airframe … Read more

de Havilland DH-100 Vampire (Swedish version)

The de Havilland Vampire is a British jet fighter developed and manufactured by the de Havilland Aircraft Company. It was the second jet fighter to be operated by the RAF, … Read more

de Havilland Canada RCAF DHC-1B Chipmunk

The de Havilland Canada DHC-1 Chipmunk is a tandem, two-seat, single-engined primary trainer aircraft developed and manufactured by Canadian aircraft manufacturer de Havilland Canada. It was developed shortly after the … Read more

Grumman S-2 Tracker

The Grumman S-2 Tracker (S2F prior to 1962) was the first purpose-built, single airframe anti-submarine warfare (ASW) aircraft to enter service with the United States Navy. Designed and initially built … Read more

WWII United States Trainers/Liaison Manual Pack

Here is a great item to add to your collection of reference material. This Manual Pack contains a mix of various flight and maintenance manuals for the following US trainer/liaison … Read more

General Dynamics ADF-16A

“City of Klamath Falls” is an Oregon Air National Guard aircraft. Complete walk around gear, details, some cockpit. Some photos are dark because of being in the hanger on a … Read more

Percival Provost XF597

The Percival P.56 Provost is a British basic trainer that was developed for the Royal Air Force in the 1950s as a replacement for the Percival Prentice. It was a low-wing monoplane with a fixed, tailwheel undercarriage and like the Prentice had a side-by-side seating arrangement.

Grumman FM-2 Wildcat

Designated the F4F, its first flight took place in September of 1937. Fifty-four fixed-wing aircraft were ordered in 1939, and in 1940, the Navy decided that all future aircraft were to be built with folding wings. The French ordered 100 aircraft before the war broke out, but when the Germans invaded and France fell, the British took over the deliveries, renaming it the Martlet.

De Havilland C7-A “Caribou”

The de Havilland Canada DHC-4 Caribou (designated by the United States military as the CV-2 and later C-7 Caribou) is a Canadian-designed and produced specialized cargo aircraft with short takeoff and landing (STOL) capability. The Caribou was first flown in 1958 and although mainly retired from military operations, is still in use in small numbers as a rugged “bush” aircraft.