Warbird Collection

Warbird Collection

Husky

Husky

The Aviat Husky utility has the distinction of being the only all new light aircraft designed and placed into series production in the United States in the mid to late 1980s.
View Full Specs & Photo Gallery
Extra 300

Extra 300

Extra's aerobatic light aircraft were designed from the outset for unlimited aerobatic competition flying.
View Full Specs & Photo Gallery
Bell 47

Bell 47

The Bell 47 was the first helicopter certified for civilian use, on 8 March 1946. It was mostly designed by Arthur M. Young, who joined Bell Helicopter in 1941.
View Full Specs & Photo Gallery
L 39C(439RS)

L 39C(439RS)

The Czechoslovakian L-39 was built as the successor to their earlier trainer, the L-29 Delfin. Design work began in 1966, and the first prototype made its initial flight on 4 November 1968.
View Full Specs & Photo Gallery
L 39C(339RS)

L 39C(339RS)

The Czechoslovakian L-39 was built as the successor to their earlier trainer, the L-29 Delfin. Design work began in 1966, and the first prototype made its initial flight on 4 November 1968.
View Full Specs & Photo Gallery
MiG 17

MiG 17

The Soviet MiG-17 fighter was designed to be more stable than its predecessor, the MiG-15. When it first appeared, Western analysts gave it the Allied codename "Fresco-A" and thought it to be nothing more than a lengthened MiG-15.
View Full Specs & Photo Gallery
MiG 15

MiG 15

In 1948, the Soviet MiG design bureau developed a high-performance jet fighter design called the I-310. It incorporated some advanced features, such as a 35-degree wing sweep, and it promised to be a sprightly performer.
View Full Specs & Photo Gallery
N3N

N3N

The N3N was the last biplane to see service with the United States. Built by the Naval Air Factory, a Navy-run manufacturing complex, it was produced to replace the Consolidated NY-2s and -3s operated in the 1920s. The N3N would be the last mass-produced aircraft built by the Naval Air Factory.
View Full Specs & Photo Gallery
SNJ

SNJ

The North American T-6 Texan was known as "the pilot maker" because of its important role in preparing pilots for combat. Derived from the 1935 North American NA-16 prototype, a cantilever low-wing monoplane, the Texan filled the need for a basic combat trainer during WW II and beyond.
View Full Specs & Photo Gallery
T-28 Trojan

T-28 Trojan

When the United States Air Force set out to replace the old model T-6 Texan trainers, North American was hired to complete the task. What they presented was the Model NA-159 piston-engined trainer; a design that was so successful that it was responsible for gaining a contract for two XT-28 prototypes.
View Full Specs & Photo Gallery
Albatross

Albatross

The Albatross, the fifth amphibian built by Grumman Aircraft for the military, was designed in the late 1940’s for Air/Sea search and rescue, air ambulance, anti-submarine patrol and warfare, cargo, and transport.
View Full Specs & Photo Gallery
T-2 Buckeye

T-2 Buckeye

When, in 1956, the U.S. Navy requested competitive designs for a new jet trainer capable of taking their student pilots through advanced combat flight categories such as gunnery, fighter tactics, bombing, and carrier qualification, North American Aviation emerged the winner with its design, which used proven features from operational North American aircraft like the FJ-1 Fury and T-28 Trojan.
View Full Specs & Photo Gallery
FJ-4 Fury

FJ-4 Fury

The FJ- series of U.S. Navy aircraft were developed by North American Aircraft at the same time the highly successful USAF F-86 Sabre Jet -- in the 1940’s.
View Full Specs & Photo Gallery

Follow @TetonAviation

Facebook

Instagram

sureshotsoftware.com . Want a house cleaning in Los Angeles? Best pros with prices for hiring . here . Touchpens