Cessna T-50 Kraan

Cessna AT-17 Bobcat

LandUsa
RoleVijfzits licht vervoer
OntworpenMarch 26, 1939
Gebouwd5422

De Cessna AT-17 Bobcat was a twin-engined advanced trainer aircraft designed and made in the United States, and used during World War II to bridge the gap between single-engined trainers and twin-engined combat aircraft. The AT-17 was powered by two Jacobs R-755-9 radial engines. The commercial version was the Model T-50, from which the AT-17 was developed.

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Cessna AT-17 (T-50/UC-78B) Bobcat Walk Around
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LocalisationTravis Air Force Base Museum
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Cessna T-50 Crane Walk Around
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The Cessna AT-17 Bobcat was a twin-engine advanced trainer aircraft that was designed and manufactured by Cessna Aircraft Company in the United States. It was used during World War II by the US Army Air Forces and other allied air forces to train pilots for multi-engine aircraft. The Bobcat was also known as the Cessna Crane in Canada, where it was used by the Royal Canadian Air Force. The civilian version of the Bobcat was the Cessna T-50, a five-seat light transport and utility aircraft that first flew in 1939. The Bobcat had a low-wing monoplane design with retractable landing gear and electrically operated flaps. It was powered by two Jacobs R-755 radial engines that produced 245 hp each. The Bobcat had a maximum speed of 314 km/h, a range of 1,200 km, and a service ceiling of 6,700 m. The Bobcat could carry up to four passengers or 450 kg of cargo. The Bobcat was also used for liaison, reconnaissance, ambulance, and light bombing missions. A total of 5,422 Bobcats were built between 1939 and 1944.

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