Photo © Daniel Werner
|Quoting FighterPilot (Reply 2):
Floor lights? Well labeled exits?
Photo © Chris Waser
Photo © Rolf Wallner
|Quoting Cascade07 (Reply 17):|
It might be a bit "basic" inside but you've all got to admit.....they're a great looking bird!!
|Quoting 411A (Reply 25):|
2. As the fuselage was extended some 20 feet aft of the wing, the airplane needed to be landed in a three point attitude (or close thereto) to avoid scraping the aft end on landing.
This wasn't all that difficult, just...odd.
Photo © Paul Kanagie
Photo © Steven Freeman
|Quoting 411A (Reply 28):|
AeroSpacelines, only briefly, piston powered models only.
|Quoting 411A (Reply 30):|
TIFS was a very odd looking airplane as I recall.
A converted CV580, I think, with a 'strange' nose.
|Quoting Usnseallt82 (Reply 21):|
Quoting 411A (Reply 20):
Passenger supplemental oxygen was not required in these aircraft, as they were not authorized to be operated above 25,000 feet.
Nowadays, it would be.
Required over 14,000 for the crew, 15,000 for passengers.
|Quoting 411A (Reply 33):|
Allegheny Airlines for example, operated their BAC1-11's years ago at a max altitude of FL250...no pax oxy fitted.