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Sort type: [chronological] [karma]

Sorry, but this is not at KGAD, which is Gadsden, AL.

Written on 2019/08/19 by Rick Finch

Northrop F-89 Scorpion (USAF)
First flight: 1948
Retired: 1969
More Info: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Northrop_F-89_Scorpion

Written on 2019/08/19 by Patricio Bravo

Noisy Bird, but loved the Delta ones and American ones. Flew both often in the 70's, 80's and early 90's. Miss them!

Written on 2019/08/19 by Tom Williams

Good comment Jesse, thank you

Written on 2019/08/19 by Patricio Bravo

N6520U, 1962 Mooney M20C Ranger C/N 2303
Over 57 yrs and lookin’ good!!

Written on 2019/08/19 by jesse kyzer

Vertical parking ramp?
SAVE SPACE?

Written on 2019/08/19 by jesse kyzer

NEATO!

Written on 2019/08/19 by jesse kyzer

I messed up the editing on this one

Written on 2019/08/19 by Will F

87916, Cessna A-37B Dragonfly, Some history at: http://www.aerialvisuals.ca/AirframeDossier.php?Serial=150871

Written on 2019/08/19 by jesse kyzer

N982Z (1943? Douglas DC-3C C/N 12947 42-93076 USAAF)
Some history at: http://www.aerialvisuals.ca/AirframeDossier.php?Serial=53867

Written on 2019/08/19 by jesse kyzer

N540GW 1954 GRUMMAN WIDGEON c/n 003 (SCAN TYPE 30)
Over 65 yrs and lookin’ good!! SUPER THANK YOU! to everyone who helps keep these Ol’ birds flying
Nice looking A/C, nice pic

Written on 2019/08/19 by jesse kyzer

K, THANKS

Written on 2019/08/19 by jesse kyzer

@ Jesse kyzer it’s a way they land multiple planes on one runway at multiple times, sometimes they’ll say cess 172 land on the yellow dot, piper cub land on the green dot

Written on 2019/08/19 by eric anstine

Epic!

Written on 2019/08/19 by Clayton Arnot

Thank you for a good photo of a great aircraft.

Written on 2019/08/19 by Leon Kay

Thank you for a great shot and informative comment

Written on 2019/08/19 by Leon Kay

N98937 (1976 Cessna 310R C/N 310R0655)
Over 43 yrs and lookin’ good!!
Nice looking A/C, nice pic
..... (what's green dot?)

Written on 2019/08/19 by jesse kyzer

Thank you for a great shot of a very nice aircraft.

Written on 2019/08/19 by Leon Kay

I'm thinking this one is gone as of August 18, 2019 from a Kathryn's Report

Written on 2019/08/19 by jesse kyzer

N72TM (1976 Beech 95-B55 (T42A) C/N TC-2005) upgraded with the Colemill President 600 Conversion

Written on 2019/08/19 by jesse kyzer

Some history at: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Doc_(aircraft)

Written on 2019/08/19 by jesse kyzer

N45366 (1943? Douglas C-53D Skytrooper C/N 11757 42-68830)
Some history at: https://aerialvisuals.ca/AirframeDossier.php?Serial=55133
(I have more info posted at other pics)

Written on 2019/08/19 by jesse kyzer

Tom Reilly and his very talented craftsman recently, substantially finished the project (approximate 10 year restoration). True artisans. It is an incredible airplane. Currently, the only flying example of its kind. Search the web and you will find some impressive videos and stories regarding the P82’s history and this ac’s unique history. Truly an impressive piece of North American Aviaition’s legacy.

Written on 2019/08/19 by Muszynski

The truly unique component is the counter-rotating merlin -- similar effects for the P-38.

Written on 2019/08/19 by a mentor

Interesting configuration for the engines. Anitolov seems to have come up with a way to keep dirt out of the engines in slightly poor runways.

Written on 2019/08/19 by Alan Brown

Rich

5 star shot of 487TM...That one just left EKM on Aug 16 after some routine maintenance!
Thank You for posting!

C.W. aka "Hundo"

Written on 2019/08/19 by C.W. Reed

Tomer Ariav, Not 2-P51's. This was a new design based (obviously) on the P51. However this AC is about 40% larger. There are only 4-5 parts actually common to the P51. Other than rivets and aluminum, all other parts are unique.

Written on 2019/08/19 by Tom Glass

C.W.

A few Beechjet N487TM on my home page.
Hot one in KPNE territory today.

Written on 2019/08/19 by warmwynds

goes to show that with enough engine power, anything will fly!

Written on 2019/08/19 by James Driskell

Gary

Interesting fact: Orville Wright logged some seat time in a Lockheed Constellation around 1946...shortly before his passing. Hoosier Cheers!!

"Hundo""

Written on 2019/08/19 by C.W. Reed

Hi Gary!

She'll probably end up flying for WN from the sounds of it! You probably saw SBN/EKM during your flights...I waved at you!! LOL

"Hundo"

Written on 2019/08/19 by C.W. Reed

Posted on National Aviation Day (Aug 19, 2019). The Wright Bros had a dream and they made it become a reality, but I'll bet they never envisioned the world of aviation that exists today.

Written on 2019/08/19 by Gary Schenauer

N926WT (2002 RV6 owned by TISDALE ANTHONY L)
1 more….and VAN’S Air force keeps growing, growing……

Written on 2019/08/19 by jesse kyzer

N5586Z (1962 PIPER PA-22-108 Short Wing Piper Colt)

Written on 2019/08/19 by jesse kyzer

Some history at: https://www.flyinglegends.com/aircraft/hawker-sea-fury-fb-11-f-azxl.html

Written on 2019/08/19 by jesse kyzer

1939 Curtiss P-36C Hawk 38-210/N80FR
Some history at: https://warbirdtails.net/2019/03/09/aircraft-profile-curtiss-p-36c-g-cixj-38-210/

Written on 2019/08/19 by jesse kyzer

good read @ https://www.devildogsquadron.com/pages/PBJs

PBJs came about by chance. In 1943, North American, the B-25's manufacturer, produced more B-25s than the Army Air Corp could use. The US Marine Corps, however, was looking for a medium bomber. They agreed to take the B-25s and use them for "night heckling", anti-shipping missions or close air support of beachheads and landings.

The Marines were innovative in customizing the PBJs for the jobs they faced. As most of the missions were performed at low altitude, there was not much need for the glass nose/bombardier position. It was replaced with a solid nose and armed with up to 8 - .50 caliber machine guns, or in some versions, a 75mm cannon.

9 PBJ squadrons made it overseas before the war ended in the Pacific. 26 PBJs were lost in combat and 19 were lost in operational accidents while in a combat zone.

The Devil Dog represents a PBJ-1J (the second J designates the model) of the VMB 612 squadron.

Written on 2019/08/19 by a mentor

That's brilliant, very atmospheric. Bet FedEx would love it.

Written on 2019/08/19 by Allan Jones

Thanx Hun

Written on 2019/08/19 by Angel Vee

I was sitting next to a very young lady. As we conversed about the B738, she described all the differences between the B738 and the Max 8. I was amazed. When I asked how she knew all of the information, she proudly explained to me that she had been flying on Southwest Airlines since she was one year old. When I asked her how old she is now, she said, "I'm eleven now." And when I inquired if she had any idea what career she might be interested in, she looked right at me and said, "I will be a pilot on an airline someday." I have no doubt that she will.

Written on 2019/08/19 by Gary Schenauer

Just goes to show how good was the engineering talent that went into the design and production of these absolutely Classic a/c...I wish we could bring back some of these Nonagenarians back out of their retirement! Hope I spelt that correctly...

Written on 2019/08/19 by CHRIS ROBEY

Nice Shot and Info Steve!

Written on 2019/08/19 by mike prendergast

rwb2112 - You are very welcome!!!

Written on 2019/08/19 by cliff731

Seems to be Lim-5P

Written on 2019/08/19 by Jan Wegrzyn

I can go along with what the owners of this aircraft state... "On May 15, 2016, after a 23 year restoration, she became the only known flying PBJ-1J".

https://b-25history.org/aircraft/4430988.htm

It is, after all, their airplane!!!

That said, Joe Baugher's research and documentation regarding U.S. military aircraft is often cited for reference...

From its beginning as a North American B-25J-30/32-NC Mitchell constructed for the USAAF as USAAF s/n 44-30988...

"30980/30991 to USN as PBJ-1J 35849/35860".
"30988 delivered to USAAF Mar 20, 1945, transferred directly to US Navy as BuNo 35857".

Once handed over to the USN it was assigned the USN BuNo. 35857...

"35798/35920, North American PBJ-1J Mitchell, Navy equivalent of B-25J. Were USAAF
44-30509/30531,44-30353/30356,
44-30693/30697,44-30703/30710,
44-30716/30718,44-30961/30964,
44-20972/30975,44-30980/30991,
44-31089/31104,44-30849/30851,
44-30856,44-31277/31296,44-31444/31463
BuNos reassigned from cancelled PBN-1 batch."


"35857 was ex B-25J 44-30988. Mar 20, 1945: Delivered to the USAAF, transferred directly to the Navy Mar 21, 1945: Sent to NAS Elizabeth City, NC for conversion to PBJ-1. May 24, 1945: Assigned to USMC Service Squadron 81 at Elizabeth City. Nov 15, 1945: Transferred to NAS Johnstown, PA, for the rest of its short career, first serving with the Naval Special Weapons Division, then one month later transferring to the Naval Air Maintenance Unit. Jan 28, 1947: Assigned to the Pool Service Squadron Feb 28, 1948: War Assets Administration for disposal Mar 8, 1948: Stricken off strength. Jul 1, 1947: To St. Louis Flying Service, registered N5865V. Converted it for corporate use, including installing a floor over the bomb bay, soundproofing, additional seats, windows and new engines as well as other alterations. Jan 1948: Continental Airlines of Houston, TX; used it as a crew trainer. Apr 1950: Oilfield Aviation Corp. of Houston(,) More modifications, including the installation of an airstair door. Apr 1969: Atlantic Aviation Corp. of Wilmington, DE Four more owners Jul 1963: Air Services Inc. of Addison, TX Added avionics and radar for use in testing for Texas Instruments Company. 1966: Aero Industries of Addison, TX Jan 1971: Robert A. Matthews of Jacksonville, NC. 1972 to 1979: withdrawn from use and sat in open storage at Ft. Lauderdale, FL, where it suffered some damage to its tail. 1978: Tom Reilly of Orlando, FL, 1981: Craig Tims of Conifer, CO. 1981 to 1982: Restored to flying condition, marked as a B-25, at Kissimmee, FL. Dec 1985: Confederate Air Force (later changed to Commemorative Air Force) of Harlingen, TX, (who later moved to Midland). 1994 to May 2016 the plane underwent a complete tear-down restoration to PBJ-1, requiring a replacement wing and replacement of the waist window section (with airstair door) with one from B-25J 44-28765. It is now painted as PBJ-1J 35243 with Marine Bombing Squadron 611 (VMB-611) in the Pacific Theater, which was lost on a mission on May 30, 1945."

http://www.joebaugher.com/usaf_serials/1944_2.html

http://www.joebaugher.com/navy_serials/thirdseries4.html

Written on 2019/08/19 by cliff731

btw... yellow plane registration C-FAIU,

Written on 2019/08/19 by Colton Fletcher

ikr

Written on 2019/08/19 by Colton Fletcher

Nice shot Angel!

Written on 2019/08/18 by rwb2112

Excellent catch Jan! Thanks for the history of this type Cliff, never heard/seen one of these.

Written on 2019/08/18 by rwb2112

Nice shot!

Written on 2019/08/18 by rwb2112

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