Mil Mi-14BT migla

Mil Mi-14

ŠaliesSovietų Sąjunga
VaidmenįAnti-submarine helicopter
Pirmasis skrydisSeptember 1969

2007 Mil Mi-14 (Russian: Миль Ми-14, NATO reporting name: Haze) is a Soviet shore-based nuclear-capable amphibious anti-submarine helicopter derived from the earlier Mi-8.

Šaltinis: Mil Mi-14 on Wikipedia

Mil Mi-14BT Haze Walk Around
FotografasNikolay Zlatev
Wait, Searching Mil Mi-14 for you…

Susiję rinkiniai:

Mariuszas Kalinowskis - 14
Mi-14PL, Mi-14PS, Mi-14PL/R
Mariuszas Kalinowskis
96 psl.
Clic paieškai

Raskite rinkinius "eBay":

Paieška eBay
Ieškoti to, ko jums reikia, Mes siūlome tai, bet tai jūs, kurie nusprendžia
Daugiau informacijos:

The Mil Mi-1 was a pioneering helicopter design that marked the beginning of the Soviet rotary-winged aviation. It was a versatile and reliable machine that served in various roles, both civilian and military, for many years. The Mil Mi-1 was powered by a single Ivchenko AI-26V radial piston engine that delivered 575 hp and drove a three-bladed main rotor. The helicopter had a metal fuselage and a fixed tricycle landing gear. It could accommodate up to four people, including the pilot, in a single cabin.
The Mil Mi-1 made its first flight on September 20, 1948, and entered service in 1950. It was the first Soviet helicopter to enter serial production, and more than 2,500 units were built in the USSR and Poland. The Mil Mi-1 was exported to several countries, including China, Czechoslovakia, Egypt, Hungary, India, Indonesia, Mongolia, North Korea, Romania, Syria, Vietnam and Yugoslavia. It was also used by Aeroflot, the Soviet national airline, for passenger transport, mail delivery and aerial work.
The Mil Mi-1 was developed into several variants, such as the Mi-1T for personnel transport, the Mi-1KR for reconnaissance, the Mi-1NKh for multipurpose use, the Mi-1A for improved reliability, the Mi-1U for training and the Mi-1M for civil use with an enlarged cabin. The Mil Mi-1 was also modified to carry weapons, such as rockets and anti-tank missiles, but these experiments were not successful. The Mil Mi-1 was eventually replaced by more advanced helicopters, such as the Mil Mi-2 and the Mil Mi-4, but some of them remained in service until the 1990s.

Peržiūrėta: 1298

Komentarai uždaryti.