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December 5th, 1945 - a flight of 5 Grumman TBM Avengers went missing over the Bermuda Triangle.
This Day in Aviation History - December 5th, 1945
Flight 19, a flight of 5 Grumman TBM Avengers went missing over the Bermuda Triangle.Flight 19 was the designation of five TBM Avenger torpedo bombers that disappeared over the Bermuda Triangle on December 5, 1945 during a United States Navy overwater navigation training flight from Naval Air Station Fort Lauderdale, Florida. All 14 airmen on the f
This Day in Aviation History - December 3rd, 2003 First flight of the Honda HA-420 HondaJet
The Honda HA-420 HondaJet is the first aircraft developed by Honda Aircraft Company. The light business jet was designed in Japan and then developed and manufactured in Greensboro, North Carolina in the United States.
YouTube, Honda Jet FAA First Flight:
This Day in Aviation History December 1st, 1977 First flight of the Lockheed Have Blue.
Lockheed Have Blue was the code name for Lockheed's demonstrator (i.e., "proof of concept") that preceded the F-117 Nighthawk production stealth aircraft. Have Blue was designed by Lockheed's Skunk Works division, and tested at Groom Lake, Nevada. The Have Blue was the first fixed-wing aircraft designed from an electrical engineering (rather than an aerospace engineering) perspective. The aircraft's plate-l
This Day in Aviation History November 30th, 1917 First flight of the Vickers Vimy.
The Vickers Vimy was a British heavy bomber aircraft of the First World War and post-First World War era. It achieved success as both a military and civil aircraft, setting several notable records in long-distance flights in the interwar period, the most celebrated of which was the first non-stop crossing of the Atlantic Ocean by Alcock and Brown in June 1919
YouTube, Vickers Vimy Flight by Museum Volunteer
This Day in Aviation History - November 28th, 1929
Richard Byrd and others depart in the Ford Trimotor called the "Floyd Bennett" Around 1 a.m. on November 29th, they reached the South Pole.
At 3:29 p.m. on November 28, 1929, Byrd, the pilot Bernt Balchen, and two others took off from Little America in the Floyd Bennett, headed for the South Pole.
Magnetic compasses were useless so near the pole, so the explorers were forced to rely on sun compasses and Byrd’s skill as a navigator.
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