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Front cover of Aviation Classics Magazine, Issue 25
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Aviation Classics Magazine, Issue 25

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Details of this magazine:
  • Number of Pages98
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Contents Listing - Articles & Features in this issue
8 The men and the company 30 York, Lancastrian, Lincoln and Tudor 36 The first of the breed 44 Crew Tales Part 1 52 Rolls-Royce and the Griffon 59 Revell competition 60 The classic form emerges 68 Crew Tales Part 2 78 A change of stance 84 Crew Tales Part 3 92 Interim longevity 96 Crew Tales Part 4 100 South African Shackletons 104 Inside the Shackleton 126 Survivors
Article Snippets
Article Snippets
ith a unique design that caused the first RAF engineer who saw one to question if it had been delivered the right way up, the F-4 Phantom a€ or 'Toom' as it is popularly known a€" is a Cold War icon, but one that is still in service in a number of countries today. Once again edited by Tim Callaway, who has a broad aviation pedigree, this issue of Aviation Classics includes the publicationa€ s now established quality mix of features and photographs. This 132 page glossy A4 perfect bound 'bookazine' will look at how: From its first flight on May 27, 1958 the aircraft displayed tremendous performance with a maximum speed of Mach 2.2 and a service ceiling of 60,000ft (18,300m) During the early 1960s the US Navy set 16 world speed and altitude records with the F-4, five of which were to remain unbroken for more than a decade. These performances meant the type was quickly acquired by the US Air Force in 1963 with the US Navy taking the F-4 to war for the first time in Vietnam the following year Aside from the US armed forces the Phantom was exported to 11 countries worldwide with 5195 being built, a remarkable record that may only be broken by the F-16 later this century In the UK, Phantoms flew with the Royal Navy from the last of its large fixed-wing aircraft carriers and with the Royal Air Force in both the fighter and fighter bomber roles until the last were replaced by the Tornado in 1992.
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