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#aircraft
nerviovago · 2 months ago
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greasegunburgers · a year ago
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Plane art of WWII.
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mech-monster · a year ago
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A Flock of Friends
Keeping it loose n’ sketchy. Helicopter-inspired designs, some of you might pick up what the inspo(s) were!
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utwo · a year ago
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Vought F4 U Corsair
© Zajcmaster 
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greasegunburgers · 5 months ago
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USAAC B17 Flying Fortress waist gunner stands amid a heap of spent cases.
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steampunktendencies · a year ago
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illustrations by M-JY
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mossworm · a year ago
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plane... neeeeaaarrroowwwww...
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searchsystem · a year ago
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Tom Hegen / The Lockdown Series / Photography / 2020
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semperannoying · a year ago
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B2 Spirit doing a flyover.
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mech-monster · 9 months ago
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Sprinkling a bit of more “traditional” mecha in this time.  Blackburn Buccaneer, and an early-variant Harrier!
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Fun fact about the Buccaneer - it uses a “blown wing” system which generates more lift - handy to have when you’re flying absurdly low and need every bit of flap control you can get. But, it had one main issue: since it was a sort of ram air system powered by the turbines, you had to add a little throttle to use it, so I’ve read - which also means the pilot had to use some air brake as to not overspeed the aircraft! 
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And I’m not really that savvy about the Harrier’s history in detail, but, they’re always cool in my book. Especially this one in that camo!
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bmashine · a year ago
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nerviovago · a year ago
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The Stipa-Caproni was an experimental Italian aircraft designed in 1932 by Luigi Stipa (1900–1992) and built by Caproni. It featured a hollow, barrel-shaped fuselage with the engine and propeller completely enclosed by the fuselage—in essence, the whole fuselage was a single ducted fan. Although the Regia Aeronautica (Italian Royal Air Force) was not interested in pursuing development of the Stipa-Caproni, its design influenced the development of jet propulsion.
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bmashine · a year ago
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Awwwww
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