In 1969 VW623 had been preserved by the Australian navy in basic markings. It was given the civil registration VH-NVS in 1999 in preparation for joining the Fleet Air Arm's historic flight. That flight has since been grounded and the Sea Fury is now a static display again.
A7-209 ditched off Bondi Beach, Sydney on May 31, 1987. It floated upright for 45 minutes before a flotation bag burst and it turned turtle. Towed to Botany Bay, it was written off and stripped of useful parts. The fuselage was used for fire training at Nowra.
XA434 was operated by the Australian navy from 1956 to 1967. It was earmarked for preservation and remains on display at the Fleet Air Arm Museum. In 1969 it had been spruced up for the air show and had lost the numerical part of its code. M was its ship code: HMAS Melbourne.
N6-770 caught in the transition from its Royal Navy serial of XG770 to its Australian serial of N6-770. The Australian Navy Fleet Air Arm had since its inception kept the RN serials with which its largely British acquisitions were delivered. This was despite aircraft being allowed an "N" prefix. But the switch to US aircraft in the form of A-4 and S-2s led to a late adoption of Australia serials on the some of the surviving Sea Venoms and Sea Vampires. They were all gone by 1973. -770 was sold but never left Nowra, and is now displayed as XG766 at the Fleet Air Arm Museum.