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Add on planes - Planes
Planes Gliders & ultra lights Helicopters Boats Ships Others Library

 

All Virtual Sailor and Micro Flight add-ons install and run on Vehicle Simulator

Installing Ordinary add-ons    Installing Library add-ons

Additional boats    Additional planes



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Douglas DC-3 Author: Victor Egorov
The Douglas DC-3 is a fixed-wing, propeller-driven aircraft which revolutionized air transport in the 1930s and 1940s, and is generally regarded as one of the most significant transport aircraft ever made.

This amazing plane was created by Victor Egorov
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Me-109E-3 Author: Victor Egorov
The Me-109 was the best known and most produced German fighter of World War II. It was the backbone of the German fighter command and ruled the skies over Europe from 1939 to 1941, as Hitler spread his empire over the continent. The Me-109s earned the respect of Germany's enemies in every theater of conflict and were greatly feared by Allied bomber crews during the later half of the war. Designed by Willie Messerschmitt in 1934, the Bf 109 was first flown in September 1935.

The Me-109 was a formidable opponent for the early marks of Spitfire; its low speed handling qualities were excellent and its rate of climb matched the Spitfire. Moreover, it had a higher service ceiling and it had one other major advantage - fuel injection. This allowed the Me-109's power plant to run flawlessly regardless of the aircraft's attitude, unlike the Rolls-Royce engines of early Spitfires, which cut out at the slightest suggestion of negative G. The Messerschmitt had its vices, too: the cockpit was very small, the heavily framed canopy restricted the pilot's field of view and the plane's narrow undercarriage made it extremely prone to ground accidents. Many of the 33,000 Me-109s produced were lost in ground accidents.

This amazing plane was created by Victor Egorov
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Spitfire Mk.1B Author: Victor Egorov
The Spitfire was a low-wing monoplane that was first flown in 1936 and was first put into service with the Royal Air Force in 1938.
It was modified continuously throughout the war to serve in a variety of roles:
fighter (with notable success at high altitudes), fighter-bomber, and photoreconnaissance plane.
The version that entered active service in 1938 had a top speed of about 360 miles (580 km) per hour and an armament of eight .303-inch machine guns.
The Spitfire XIV, one of the last models of the war, had a ceiling of 40,000 feet (12,200 m) and a top speed of 440 miles (710 km) per hour.
(enc. Britannica)

This plane is the most impressive fighter built for Micro-Flight, it is an essential download for any user !

This amazing plane was created by Victor Egorov

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Sopwith Camel 1916. Author: Victor Egorov
The Sopwith Camel was a British World War I single-seat fighter aircraft.
The Sopwith Camel was first built in 1916 by the Sopwith Aviation Company. Approximately 6,000 Sopwith Camels were produced.
It featured a 150 h.p. Gnome 9 cylinder rotary engine, and it was armed with two Vickers .303 inch machine guns mounted in front of the cockpit, firing forward through the propeller disc. It was capable of reaching a speed of 115 mph. There was a fairing surrounding the gun installation which created a hump. It was this hump that led to the aircraft acquiring the name Camel.

This fantastic plane has been made by Victor Egorov
Download ( 0.4 MB )  

US Navy N2S3 Stearman Author: Brian Ford 
The N2S3 was one of the US Navy versions of the famous Boeing Stearman PT-17.

This beautiful plane was created by Brian Ford 

Download ( 0.5 MB )  

Fairey Swordfish Author: Mathias Pommerien and Alessandro Biagi
The biplane was clearly an obsolete concept by the beginning of the Second World War; and so it is somewhat surprising that one biplane, the British Fairey "Swordfish" torpedo bomber, proved to be a highly effective weapon. The Swordfish remained in first line-service through the entire war in Europe.

Fairey followed the Swordfish with two more torpedo-bombers, the "Albacore" and the "Barracuda". Neither achieved the prominence of the Swordfish, and in fact the Swordfish outlived the Albacore in service. This document provides a short history of the Swordfish, Albacore, and Barracuda.

This beautiful plane was created by Mathias Pommerien and Alessandro Biagi (c)

Download ( 1.5 MB )  

1931 Laird "Super Solution" Author: Jeffery S. Koppe
The 1930s are known as the 'Golden Age of Aviation'. Nothing is more symbolic of that age than the sleek racing planes that pushed aviation technology to its limits. The Super Solution was contender through and through. Built for speed, distance and endurance, this sleek Wasp powered biplane proved its mettle while piloted by Jimmy Doolittle in the 1931 Bendix and Thompson Races.

Doolittle easily won the cross-country Bendix, shaving more than an hour off the previous record (though much of the credit must go to Doolilttle's unerring instrument flying--an unheard of talent in the early 30s). A few days later he was forced to drop out of the Thompson pylon race due to engine trouble giving the victory to the Granville Brother's Model Z. Doolittle planned to fly the Super Solution in the 1932 Thompson but a crash just weeks before the race ended the dream. Instead, Doolittle flew the GeeBee R1 to victory. The Super Solution became a show plane, paraded around the country doing air shows and minor races, passed from hand to hand.

Parts of it are still in existance at the National Aviation Museum and a few other museums. There is a replica at the Air Adventure Museum in Oshkosh WI, and a flying replica has been built by Jim Moss at a small airfield near Puyallup, WA.

This beautiful plane was created by Jeffery S. Koppe
See more of Jeff's work at Flying Machines and Port of Call

Download ( 0.65 MB )  

Gee Bee R1 Author: H.Richard SantaColoma
Designed by the Granville Brothers Aircraft Co, with Howell W. Miller as Chief Engineer. The plane was designed specifically for the Thompson Trophy Race at the 1932 Cleveland Air Races. The similar R2 was built for the Bendix Trophy race at Cleveland the same year.

On September 5th, 1932, the famous Jimmy Doolittle piloted the R1 to win the Thompson Trophy with an average 252.686 MPH.

Power: 800 H.P. Pratt & Whitney R1340 "Wasp"
Wing Span: 25 feet
Empty weight: 1,840 lbs.
Fuel capacity: 160 gallons

This beutiful plane was created by H.Richard SantaColoma
Download ( 0.45 MB )  

The Soviet experimental sports plane BOK-5 (1937). Author: Victor Egorov
BOK-5 was full aerobatics sport plane ( was investigated as perspective "flying wing" fighter ).

Vladimir A. Chizhevskii was a Director of the BOK ( buro osobikh konstruktsii ) OKB for experemental aircraft. This team, concentrated mostly on unusial and record-setting designs, included also deputy N. N. Kashtanov, constructors Kamov, Sukhoi, Skrzhinskii, Cheryanovskii, Krichyevskii. Opened 1 January, 1931. BOK merged into Sukhoi OKB in 1940 after arrest of Chizhyevskii. Chizhevskii joined Tupolev in 1949

This fantastic plane has been made by Victor Egorov and includes all internal and external detailes.


Screenshot 2
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Airco D.H.2 Author: Keith L. Quinney
Designed by Geoffery de Haviland, the DH2 did more than any other allied plane to overcome the Fokker threat in the spring of 1916.

The pusher design meant that a gun could be mounted in the nose without an interrupter gear and it proved to be a rugged and reliable aircraft.

By the autumn of 1916 the DH2 was overtaken by more modern designs and relegated to home defence and training.

This beutiful plane was modelled by Keith L. Quinney

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Handley-Page HP- 42 Hannibal Author: H.Richard SantaColoma
There were only 8 of the HP42's ever built, but in their 16 year life, carried over 100,000 passengers. The first was launched in November of 1930, and earned an immediate reputation for comfort, quietness and reliability. They were operated by Imperial Airways for both thier European and Eastern routes.

This is the first passeneger plane built for Micro-Flight and also the most detailed, it is unique because it allows the user to be a passenger and a pilot and feel the plane from any perspective.

This beutiful plane was created by H.Richard SantaColoma

Screenshot 2
Screenshot 3
Screenshot 4
Download ( 0.6 MB )  

Albatros D.II 1916 Author: Jeffery S. Koppe
The streamlined Albatros D.II fighter entered service in August 1916 equiped with the 160hp Daimler D.III six cylinder water-cooled engine.

It also carried twin Spandau 7.92 mm machine guns.

About 60 D.I's were built before production stopped in favor of the D.II.

The D.I and D.II were the forerunners of the Albatros D.III which allowed Germany to regain control of the air from the Allied nations in World War I.

Two hundred and fourteen Albatros D.II fighters were recorded at the Front in January 1917 and many renowned aces scored while flying them.

This beautiful plane was created by Jeffery S. Koppe

Download ( 0.5 MB )  

Hanriot HD.1, 1917 Author: Jeffery S. Koppe
A French design, the Hanriot HD.1 found favor with the Italian and Belgian Air Services during WWI.

A fast, nimble machine with a good rate of climb, it was lightly armed with a single machine gun.

These planes were powered by either a 110 hp or a 130 hp LeRhone rotary engine.

By the end of WWI, all but a few of the Italian pursuit squadriglia were supplied with the Hanriot HD.1.

They continued in active service well into the 1930's.

This beautiful plane was created by Jeffery S. Koppe

Download ( 0.5 MB )  

Nieuport 11 "Bebe", 1916 Author: Jeffery S. Koppe
No other plane typifies the French Air Service as well as the Nieuport 11.

Originally designed as a contestant for the 1914 Gordon Bennett Trophy Race, the Bebe saw service with almost every Allied nation and all European fronts of WWI.

It was this plane that enabled the Allies to end the "Fokker Scourge".

The "Fokker Scourge" was brought about by the overwhelming advantage the Germans gained by arming the Fokker Eindecker with an interupter gear which allowed a machine gun to fire through the arc of the propellor.

However, the single gun of the Bebe was inconveniently mounted above the top wing, firing over the spinning propellor.

None-the-less, the Nieuport 11's excellent flying characteristics nearly drove the Germans from the skies.

This beautiful plane was created by Jeffery S. Koppe
Download ( 0.5 MB )  

Phoenix D.II, 1918 Author: Jeffery S. Koppe
The Austro-Hungarian Empire, though hampered by poor industrial capabilities, could design competitive fighter planes.

The Phoenix D.I, D.II, and D.III were capable, though not superb, planes.
The D.II has been described as fast and stable but with a somewhat poor rate of climb.

Powered by a 200 hp Hiero engine, the planes were armed with twin Schwarzlose machine guns usually buried in the fuselage on either side of the engine. Ph?nix D series fighters were the primary scout planes of both the Austrian Army and Navy in the last year of WWI. They were frequently modified in the field and are pictured with a bewildering number of different radiators and gun arrangements.

This particular plane, serial no. 422.14, was flown by Feldwebel Alexander Kasza of Flik 55j in June 1918.

This beautiful plane was created by Jeffery S. Koppe
Download ( 0.5 MB )  

Wright EX, 1911 Author: Jeffery S. Koppe
Wright EX, 1911

The Wright EX was a derivation of the 2nd generation of Wright planes, the Model B. The Model B differed from the Model A by having the elevator moved to the rear of the plane, two small vanes attached to the fore struts for stability, and most importantly of all, the addition of wheels to the landing skids. The EX and its sister the "Baby Grand" were smaller version of the two seater Model B and were specifically designed for racing. A number of both of these planes were built but the EX won eternal fame in the annuals of aviation when Cal Rodgers was the first person to fly from coast to coast across the USA with his EX, the Vin Fiz.

This beautiful plane was created by Jeffery S. Koppe

See more of Jeff's fantastic work at Flying Machines and Port of Call
Download ( 0.5 MB )  

Sopwith Triplane Author: Keith L. Quinney
Sopwith Triplane 1917

Only about 140 of these aircraft were built and saw service, mainly on the western front flown by the Royal Naval Air Service. They were however very effective and spawned a number of copies from other manufacturers, most notably Fokker. Powered by a 130 Hp rotary engine, with a span of 26 ft.6 in. a length of 18 ft.10 in.weighing
1,541 lb. at take off, they had a max. speed of 113mph at 6000 ft.

This beutiful plane was modelled by Keith L. Quinney

See Keith's interesting website "low cost pedals and throttle"
Download ( 0.5 MB )  

Fokker DR-I Triplane Author: Keith L. Quinney
Fokker DR-I Triplane 1917/1918

Designed for the Fokker company, by Reinhold Platz, in response to the Sopwith Triplane's success, it was flown by some of the top German aces including Werner Voss and Manfred Von Richthofen. It had a short but notable service career marred by doubts over the wing designs strength.
Specifications:
Wing span: 23 ft 7 3/8 in (7.19 m) , Wing Area (inc. Axle): 201.5 sq ft (18.66 sq m) , Length: 18 ft 11 1/8 in (5.77 m) , Height: 9 ft 8 1/8 in (2.95 m) , Gross Weight: 1,289 lbs (584 kgs) , Maximum Speed: 115 mph (185 km/h) (at) sea level, Service Ceiling: 19,600 ft (5,974 m) , Engine: One Oberursel 110 hp (82 kw) 9-cylinder rotary, aircooled, Armament: Twin Spandau guns

This beutiful plane was modelled by Keith L. Quinney

See Keith's interesting website "low cost pedals and throttle"
Download ( 0.5 MB )  

Sopwith Pup Author: Keith L. Quinney
Sopwith Pup

Designed by Herbert Smith on the basis of the personal aircraft of Harry Hawker the result looked like a smaller version of the 11/2 Strutter then in production, and so was nicknamed the pup.
Renowned for its good performance for a 80 Hp engine and its eccelent flying characteristics, it served widely in many theatres of war and subsequently as a trainer.
Specifications:
80 Hp rotary engine , Span 8.08m , Length 8.89m , Weight 550 kg , Max speed 111 Mph , Ceiling 5330m.

This beutiful plane was modelled by Keith L. Quinney

See Keith's interesting website "low cost pedals and throttle"
Download ( 0.25 MB )  

SE5a biplane Author: Keith L. Quinney
SE5a 1917/18

The most successful of all the Royal Aircraft Factory's planes, the S.E.5a could out-climb and out-dive the Sopwith Camel although slightly less manoeuvrable.
Introduced in April 1917 in France it quickly proved it's worth and was to become the mount of many famous pliots including Albert Ball and "Mick" Mannock.
A total of over 5000 machines were produced, fewer than planned due to problems with the early Hispano-Suiza engines.

Specification :-Engine: One 200 h.p. Wolseley W.4a Viper water-cooled Vee-type. Span: 26 ft. 7 in. (8.11 rn). Length: 20 ft.11 in. (6.38 rn). Height: 9 ft. 6 in. (2.89 rn). Take-off weight: 1,988 lb. (902 kg.). Maximum speed 120 mph. (193 km/hr.) at 15,000 ft. (4,572 rn). Operational ceiling: 19,500 ft. (5,944 rn). Endurance: 3 hr.

This beutiful plane was modelled by Keith L. Quinney
Download ( 0.5 MB )  

Yakovlev AIR-7 (Ya-7) record aircraft Author: Victor Egorov
Two seat low-wing monoplane built for record speed in USSR.
Construction started in April 1932. Aircraft was ready at the end of a Summer 1932. Same year ( November 19 ) speed 325km/h ( 175 kts ) was demonstrated, and on Spring 1933 - 332km/h ( 179 kts ).

Flights continued until 1934, when aileron broke off in flight due to flatter ( then almost unknown and not understood).
Test-pilot Yu.I.Piontkovskij managed to land on unprepared terrain ( tiny strip of land in the freight yard clattered with firewood and all sort of rubbish ).
Since AIR-7 fulfilled its goal ( to demonstrate high speed ), it was not restored.

This fantastic plane has been made by Victor Egorov
Download ( 0.4 MB )  


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