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Erwin Welker CFS2 Spruce Goose
Erwin Welker CFS2 Spruce Goose
29.17Mb (27 downloads)
The largest wooden airplane ever constructed, and flown only one time, the Spruce Goose represents one of humanity's greatest attempts to conquer the skies. It was born out of a need to move troops and material across the Atlantic Ocean, where in 1942, German submarines were sinking hundreds of Allied ships. Henry Kaiser, steel magnate and shipbuilder, conceived the idea of a massive flying transport and turned to Howard Hughes to design and build it. Hughes took on the task, made even more challenging by the government’s restrictions on materials critical to the war effort, such as steel and aluminum. Six times larger than any aircraft of its time, the Spruce Goose, also known as the Hughes Flying Boat, is made entirely of wood. A long time ago, I did a CFS 2 conversion for an earlier Spruce Goose model by Dennis Simanaitis released in 2004. Unhappily, the converted plane goes too low at water and I never uploaded it, but it flies well. I stored it hoping someone could build a better plane. When Erwin Welker released his new work, I simply made a last revision at the airfile and prepare a good DP, based on the BV238, to get a tested product.
Posted Mar 18, 2021 19:15 by Peperez
 
LVG C.V
4.77Mb (37 downloads)
The LVG C.V, along with the DFW C.V and Rumpler C.IV, was one of the more important aircraft of the German Air Service in WWI. The LVG C.V was a two-seat aircraft, designed for reconnaissance, artillery spotting, and occasionally ground attack. It was sturdy, maneuverable, able to defend itself, and well liked by its crews. By the autumn of 1917 the LVG C.V was coming into widespread use alongside the contemporary DFW two-seater. A total of 1250 were ordered from Luft Verkehrs Gesellschaft (aka "LVG") Many saw postwar use with various nations. The Polish Army utilized some 150 captured examples after the war. Several examples (collectively numbering thirty in all) saw service with Estonia, Latvia, Lithuania and the Russian Empire. LVG C.V The model, textures. panel and air files are by Captain Kurt. The pilot figures were developed from Wolfi's freeware Japanese pilot .fsc source file. The prop spinning texture is by Kelticheart. German 12.5 kg PuW bombs are from the 'Aerocrate Misc. Uires and more.zip' by Gary Aumaugher http://www.sim-outhouse.com/freeflight/Areo_Misc.zip Gauges are by Martin Klein, Bastian Hundt, and Horst Weingärtner.
Posted Mar 11, 2021 11:44 by Captain Kurt
 
Lucariny's Supermarine 224
9.07Mb (56 downloads)
The Supermarine Type 224 was an inverted gull-wing monoplane fighter aircraft designed by R.J. Mitchell at Supermarine in response to Air Ministry Specification F.7/30, which sought a fighter for introduction to succeed the Gloster Gauntlet. It was powered by the Rolls-Royce Goshawk engine, which used an experimental evaporative cooling system, and problems with this system, combined with its disappointing performance, led to it being rejected, a contract for production aircraft eventually going to the Gloster Gladiator. It is nevertheless notable because R.J. Mitchell learnt lessons from its failure that were to contribute greatly to his success with the Supermarine Spitfire.
Posted Mar 5, 2021 06:59 by Peperez
 
DFW CV late production 1918 V.2
3.97Mb (72 downloads)
The DFW. C.V was possibly the most important aircraft in the WWI German Air Force. The overriding purpose of aviation at that time was support of the ground war. This made observation and artillery spotting the primary air forces' mission and the DFW C.V equipped front line units in greater number than any other German 2 seater. It was highly successful, well liked by its crews, and was reported to have outstanding performance comparable to the F2B Bristol fighter. It served continuously from 1916 to the end in 1918. Almost 4,000 were produced, with 2005 manufactured by the parent company DFW (Deutsche Flugzeug-Werke), and under license; 1400 by Aviatik, 400 by LVG (Luftverkehrsgesellschaft), and 150 by Halberstadt (Halberstädter Flugzeugwerke). DFW C.V late production The model, textures. panel and air files are by Captain Kurt. The pilot figures were developed from Wolfi's freeware Japanese pilot .fsc source file. The prop spinning texture is by Kelticheart. German 12.5 kg PuW bombs are from the 'Aerocrate Misc. Uires and more.zip' by Gary Aumaugher http://www.sim-outhouse.com/freeflight/Areo_Misc.zip. Gauges are by Martin Klein, Bastian Hundt, and Horst Weingärtner
Posted Feb 13, 2021 01:07 by Captain Kurt
 
DFW CV(LVG) late production 1917 V.2
3.95Mb (53 downloads)
The DFW. C.V was possibly the most important aircraft in the WWI German Air Force. The overriding purpose of aviation at that time was support of the ground war. This made observation and artillery spotting the primary air forces' mission and the DFW C.V equipped front line units in greater number than any other German 2 seater. It was highly successful, well liked by its crews, and was reported to have outstanding performance comparable to the F2B Bristol fighter. It served continuously from 1916 to the end in 1918. Almost 4,000 were produced, with 2005 manufactured by the parent company DFW (Deutsche Flugzeug-Werke), and under license; 1400 by Aviatik, 400 by LVG (Luftverkehrsgesellschaft), and 150 by Halberstadt (Halberstädter Flugzeugwerke). DFW C.V (LVG) late production. The model, textures. panel and air files are by Captain Kurt. The pilot figures were developed from Wolfi's freeware Japanese pilot .fsc source file. The prop spinning texture is by Kelticheart. German 12.5 kg PuW bombs are from the 'Aerocrate Misc. Uires and more.zip' by Gary Aumaugher http://www.sim-outhouse.com/freeflight/Areo_Misc.zip. Gauges are by Martin Klein, Bastian Hundt, and Horst Weingärtner.
Posted Feb 13, 2021 01:03 by Captain Kurt
 
Nieuport 28 C1 V.2 VC flicker fix
0.00Mb (51 downloads)
Version 2 update Mav has worked his SCASM magic to eliminate the Virtual Cockpit flickering and malfunctioning aileron edges. This is the replacement model file only. You will need the original complete Nieuport 28C1 file(s) below for a complete aircraft.
Required files:
required file
Posted Feb 7, 2021 01:53 by Captain Kurt
 
Hawker Fury II 2d panel
0.79Mb (94 downloads)
Ted Cook's Hawker Fury II is a nice plane for FS2004. Shessi also made a nice CFS2 version. This is a replacement 2d panel. More CFS2/FS2004 stuff at Google Drive: https://drive.google.com/drive/folders/0B6eE9NtAJBP6aTMxclRjb2txY0E
Required files:
required file
Posted Feb 2, 2021 17:42 by Morton
 
Nieuport 28C.1 95th Aero Squadron USAS
8.81Mb (61 downloads)
The Nieuport 28 C.1, America’s First Fighter for CFS2 The Nieuport 28 C.1 was developed in France but was America's first fighter aircraft. It entered service in March 1918. France originally ordered it into production in 1917 only to cancel the order shortly thereafter in favor of the SPAD XIII as the standard French fighter. It was given a new lease on life when the United States Air Service (USAS) ordered 297 of them as it was available when the SPAD XIII could not be procured due to the SPAD production commitment to the French Air Force. It was intended as a stop gap fighter until enough SPAD XIII's became available. Deliveries - without guns - to the USAS 94th and 95th Aero Squadrons began in February and March 1918. By the end of March a limited number of Vickers machine guns were delivered to the 94th for combat patrols to begin. In June, the 27th and 147th Aero Squadrons were also equipped with the Nieuport 28. The Nieuport 28 in combat proved to have outstanding maneuverability and rate of climb with decent speed, but had a weakness on the upper wing where the leading edge could fail, tearing the upper wing fabric off with it when it was pulled out of a high speed dive. This led to a number of incidents in combat causing losses. Some pilots were able to limp back to base with the damage, like Waldo Heinrichs, Jimmy Meissner, and Eddie Rickenbacker, but others were not so lucky. This led to more cautious flying by the pilots and probably hindered the overall combat performance of the Squadrons. Even so, the USAS fighter squadrons turned in an acceptable record with the Nieuport for the four months they flew it in combat until SPADS became available to replace the Nieuports beginning in August, 1918. FSDS 2.24 Model, textures, and flight files by Captain Kurt (Kurt Schwabauer), freeware pilot figure source file by Wolfi – modified by Captain Kurt, and prop spinning texture by Kelticheart.
Posted Jan 12, 2021 14:29 by Captain Kurt
 
Nieuport 28C.1 147th Aero Squadron USAS
8.80Mb (25 downloads)
The Nieuport 28 C.1, America’s First Fighter for CFS2 The Nieuport 28 C.1 was developed in France but was America's first fighter aircraft. It entered service in March 1918. France originally ordered it into production in 1917 only to cancel the order shortly thereafter in favor of the SPAD XIII as the standard French fighter. It was given a new lease on life when the United States Air Service (USAS) ordered 297 of them as it was available when the SPAD XIII could not be procured due to the SPAD production commitment to the French Air Force. It was intended as a stop gap fighter until enough SPAD XIII's became available. Deliveries - without guns - to the USAS 94th and 95th Aero Squadrons began in February and March 1918. By the end of March a limited number of Vickers machine guns were delivered to the 94th for combat patrols to begin. In June, the 27th and 147th Aero Squadrons were also equipped with the Nieuport 28. The Nieuport 28 in combat proved to have outstanding maneuverability and rate of climb with decent speed, but had a weakness on the upper wing where the leading edge could fail, tearing the upper wing fabric off with it when it was pulled out of a high speed dive. This led to a number of incidents in combat causing losses. Some pilots were able to limp back to base with the damage, like Waldo Heinrichs, Jimmy Meissner, and Eddie Rickenbacker, but others were not so lucky. This led to more cautious flying by the pilots and probably hindered the overall combat performance of the Squadrons. Even so, the USAS fighter squadrons turned in an acceptable record with the Nieuport for the four months they flew it in combat until SPADS became available to replace the Nieuports beginning in August, 1918. FSDS 2.24 Model, textures, and flight files by Captain Kurt (Kurt Schwabauer), freeware pilot figure source file by Wolfi – modified by Captain Kurt, and prop spinning texture by Kelticheart.
Posted Jan 12, 2021 14:25 by Captain Kurt
 
Nieuport 28C.1 94th Aero Squadron USAS
8.94Mb (35 downloads)
The Nieuport 28 C.1, America’s First Fighter for CFS2 The Nieuport 28 C.1 was developed in France but was America's first fighter aircraft. It entered service in March 1918. France originally ordered it into production in 1917 only to cancel the order shortly thereafter in favor of the SPAD XIII as the standard French fighter. It was given a new lease on life when the United States Air Service (USAS) ordered 297 of them as it was available when the SPAD XIII could not be procured due to the SPAD production commitment to the French Air Force. It was intended as a stop gap fighter until enough SPAD XIII's became available. Deliveries - without guns - to the USAS 94th and 95th Aero Squadrons began in February and March 1918. By the end of March a limited number of Vickers machine guns were delivered to the 94th for combat patrols to begin. In June, the 27th and 147th Aero Squadrons were also equipped with the Nieuport 28. The Nieuport 28 in combat proved to have outstanding maneuverability and rate of climb with decent speed, but had a weakness on the upper wing where the leading edge could fail, tearing the upper wing fabric off with it when it was pulled out of a high speed dive. This led to a number of incidents in combat causing losses. Some pilots were able to limp back to base with the damage, like Waldo Heinrichs, Jimmy Meissner, and Eddie Rickenbacker, but others were not so lucky. This led to more cautious flying by the pilots and probably hindered the overall combat performance of the Squadrons. Even so, the USAS fighter squadrons turned in an acceptable record with the Nieuport for the four months they flew it in combat until SPADS became available to replace the Nieuports beginning in August, 1918. FSDS 2.24 Model, textures, and flight files by Captain Kurt (Kurt Schwabauer), freeware pilot figure source file by Wolfi – modified by Captain Kurt, and prop spinning texture by Kelticheart.
Posted Jan 12, 2021 14:20 by Captain Kurt
 
 
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