This Duke was first registered mid-1980 as N3699R. It was reregistered as N99VT in Sep-1991 and in Jan-1994 to N120SP. This was cancelled in Aug-1995 upon registration in Germany as D-INSP. Somewhere between 1999 and 2007 it was converted with winglets.
This SV-4 was built as a JCL-4 by the Centre de Perfectionnement et de Voltige Aérienne de l'Aéroclub de l'Ouest and registered as F-PTTL in Feb-2018. Instead of the standard in-line engine of the SV-4, the JCL-4 has a flat-four engine.
Built as a T1 and assigned serial XX361 but this was not taken up, it was delivered as XX351 on 18-Jan-1982. In Jan-1984 it was converted to T1A. In Jan-2016 it was delivered to Wittering for use as an instructional airframe.
Built as an F-16A and assigned USAF serial 80-3671 but taken on charge Jun-1983 by the Norwegian AF as 671. By Sep-2000 converted to F-16AM. The four ribs in front of the cockpit give it away. It carries both the coloured triangle arrow and the bow and arrow as the 338 Skv markings.
This is a replica of the type that on 30-Aug-1921 set a world flight distance record of 4.6 km and a world flight endurance record of 13 minutes. This replica was built by Helmut Regenhardt and Niels Seichter. It is left uncovered to show the inner details
Ferdinand Schulz built his FS-3 in 1922. He took part in the Rhön 1922 meeting but the technical commission did not allow him to fly in the contest for lack of structural rigidity. However, two years later, on May 18, 1924, he set a new world endurance record of 8 hours and 42 minutes with it. Unbelievable that somebody could sit on such a small seat for such a long time, unprotected against the cold wind, and without having eaten anything! The aircraft shown here is a replica built in 1975 by Klaus Heyn
Built as an F-16B and assigned USAF serial 81-0884 but taken on charge Jan-1985 by the Netherlands AF as J-884. By May-2000 converted to F-16BM. In Oct-2017 it was delivered to the Jordanian Air Force as 236. Is the backseater photographing us? Note the tinted pilot's cockpit, and the untinted backseater one (good for photography).
A watch tower at Kumanovo airfield. This was a NATO helicopter base during the Kosovo War. The airfield became famous as on 09-June-1999 the Kumanovo Agreement was signed here by NATO and Yugoslav generals ending the Kosovo War.
This SV-4 first flew with the French AF as 153 and made its first flight in Apr-1946, in Jun-1951 it became civil as F-BBAK but returned to the French AF as 153 in Dec-1965. In Jul-1969 it became civil again as F-BMMG