Caçador de Vendedores Ambulantes

Caçador de Vendedores Ambulantes

PaísReino unido
TipoCaça movido a jato
Primeiro voo20 de julho de 1951
Construído1978

Galeria de fotos de um Caçador de Vendedores Ambulantes, The Hawker Hunter is a transonic British jet-powered fighter aircraft that was developed by Hawker Aircraft for the Royal Air Force (RAF) during the late 1940s and early 1950s. It was designed to take advantage of the newly developed Rolls-Royce Avon turbojet engine and the swept wing, and was the first jet-powered aircraft produced by Hawker to be procured by the RAF.

Fonte: Hawker Hunter na Wiki

Hawker Hunter
FotógrafoMarcos Hayward
LocalizaçãoDesconhecido
Fotos33
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Hawker Hunter F-6A Walk Around
FotógrafoCees Hendriks
LocalizaçãoDesconhecido
Fotos150
Hawker Hunter T-7 Walk Around
FotógrafoCees Hendriks
LocalizaçãoDesconhecido
Fotos112
Hawker Hunter Walk Around
FotógrafoDerek Pennington
LocalizaçãoDesconhecido
Fotos28

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Hawker Hunter F-6 Andar por aí
FotógrafoBill Maloney
LocalizaçãoMuseu da Força Aérea Real Canadense da RCAF
Fotos20

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O Caçador de Vendedores Ambulantes is a British jet-powered fighter aircraft that was developed by Hawker Aircraft in the 1950s. It was the first British aircraft to exceed Mach 1 in level flight and served with the Royal Air Force (RAF) and many other air forces around the world. The Hunter was designed as an interceptor and fighter-bomber, but also proved to be versatile and adaptable to various roles, such as reconnaissance, ground attack, trainer and aerobatic display. The Hunter had a sleek and elegant appearance, with a swept-wing design and a single Rolls-Royce Avon turbojet engine.
It had excellent handling characteristics and performance, earning it the nickname “Queen of the Skies” among its pilots. The Hunter was widely exported and saw combat action in several conflicts, including the Suez Crisis, the Six-Day War, the Indo-Pakistani Wars and the Rhodesian Bush War. The Hunter remained in service until the 1990s, when it was retired from active duty. However, some Hunters are still flown today by civilian operators for heritage and display purposes.

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