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"Par Avion"... French for "by aéroplane"... or "aeroplane"... or "airplane" if you prefer! These two words were and remain synonymous with postal Air Mail service as set forth by the International Postal Union... :-)

Written on 21/10/2018 by cliff731

OUTSTANDING !!

Written on 21/10/2018 by John Marotta

I did find other clearer photos of this modification on this aircraft.

Written on 21/10/2018 by warmwynds

Amazing what photoshop can do now!

Written on 21/10/2018 by Brian Wilkes

A Thunder Mustang... which is a .75 scale replica of the North American P-51 Mustang...

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Papa_51_Thunder_Mustang

RIP, John Parker.

Written on 21/10/2018 by cliff731

Great photo Kaylan and it must be nice to have such a close access to airplanes. You must work for Embraer.

Written on 21/10/2018 by Tony Erni

Warmwynds - yes, these are rare modifications on a small aircraft. There are other photos of this a/c in Flight Aware's photo collection and those show the same external modification.

Written on 21/10/2018 by cliff731

Thanks for clearing that up. You just don't see anything like that on small aircraft.

Written on 21/10/2018 by warmwynds

Warmwynds - the middle window is enlarged for either a viewer or sensor observation purposes. The object affixed to the port side of the fuselage would likely contain a sensor package.

Check the FAA registry. This is a corporate owned aircraft...

https://registry.faa.gov/aircraftinquiry/NNum_Results.aspx?NNumbertxt=238D

Written on 21/10/2018 by cliff731

Take a look viewers at the port side of this Aircraft. Anything seem out of place? Fill me in on this poor photo.

Written on 21/10/2018 by warmwynds

Likely departing Barksdale 33. You can find a lot of B-52H (and some older others) with this exact pose. It is the result of taking the LA782-2 exit off I-20 in Shreveport with a decent camera and some patience.

Written on 21/10/2018 by skylab72

and it was a hydraulic leak going somewhere to drip...

Written on 21/10/2018 by skylab72

This is one!!!! 5*

Written on 21/10/2018 by serge LOTH

Tks Yoshihiro!

Written on 21/10/2018 by serge LOTH

trigger-trigger! Had to fly Alla-ga-heny way back when, rarely a good experience. Mohawk was such a better outfit.

Written on 21/10/2018 by Sidney Smith

thank you Viv!!

Written on 21/10/2018 by Uwe Zinke

Glad I could bring quite the catch to everyone.

Written on 21/10/2018 by lonewolf2121

Is that just art or an attempt to clear flocking birds from the airport? Ha ha!

Written on 21/10/2018 by Alan Hume

Thanks! It was an incredible experience.

Written on 21/10/2018 by Anton Nel

Jake Youngs - you are very welcome... :-)

There are four (4) additional photos of N3BT in the FA collection... all those uploaded by FA member Scot Wattawa...

https://flightaware.com/photos/aircraft/N3BT

Written on 21/10/2018 by cliff731

Thank you! The Flightaware system sometimes glitches out and enters the wrong aircraft.

Written on 21/10/2018 by JAKE YOUNGS

This is so cool I spotted this plane at the same time

Written on 21/10/2018 by TYSspotter74

Very nice Francisco and it looks pretty good for a 63 years old airplane. I saw another of those Convairs take off in the morning and this one was from 1956.

Written on 20/10/2018 by Tony Erni

Jake Youngs - This is a Piper PA-31 Navajo... and the correct FAA registration is N3BT... :-)

https://registry.faa.gov/aircraftinquiry/NNum_Results.aspx?NNumbertxt=3BT

Written on 20/10/2018 by cliff731

I'm not a fan of American Airlines, but I do like the way they recognize their history with the commemorative paint schemes. Now if they could channel some competent management from their past....

Written on 20/10/2018 by David Plummer

Excellent Air Craft. Beautiful picture. F-100 was used in my U.S. Air Force days.

Written on 20/10/2018 by Peter Maas

This is a VERY pretty shot! Excellent Capture! 5*

Written on 20/10/2018 by Cade Emtage

@David: Great explanation :)

Written on 20/10/2018 by jobeard

@David:- aka Studebaker's in the '50s :)

also andy granatelli turbine indy car
http://americanhistory.si.edu/collections/search/object/nmah_882080

Written on 20/10/2018 by jobeard

This is the Turbo upgrade

Written on 20/10/2018 by jobeard

Very nice :)

Written on 20/10/2018 by jobeard

This Sucks mines better

Written on 20/10/2018 by Gabe Bean

Broad shoulders!

Written on 20/10/2018 by Kevin Haiduk

Fabulous size comparison - and - the 738 looks larger because it is closer to you. If it was the same distance away from you as that Lufthansa is, the size difference would be even more apparent. Awesome catch, Uwe.

Written on 20/10/2018 by Gary Schenauer

Ooops. A typo in my previous comment - the "B" and the "N" are next to each other on the keyboard - I meant to type KAUN (Auburn Municipal), not KAUB.

Written on 20/10/2018 by Gary Schenauer

thank you, Viv

Written on 20/10/2018 by Fabian Dirscherl

thanks

Written on 20/10/2018 by Fabian Dirscherl

Dear Beechcraft:
To paraphrase the pro-Second Amendment folks :)
"I will give up my Starship when you can pry it from my cold, dead fingers!"
-
Absolutely beautiful aircraft. As has happened with many designs, it was just too innovative for its' time.

Written on 20/10/2018 by David Seider

@sarafinc:
This phenomenon is no overt danger to plane or pilot.
In the early days of transsonic and sonic flight, there were numerous control difficulties due to the lack of knowlege of aerodynamics at these speeds. These aerodynamic forces are much better understood today, and (for the most part) we know how to deal with them.

Written on 20/10/2018 by David Seider

Auto throttle disengage =)

Written on 20/10/2018 by HowSwedeitis

@pohlcatace14:
What we see here is scientifically known as a "Prandtl-Glauert singularity", and it is not directly related to accelerating through Mach 1.
-
Quoting Professor Mark Cramer of Engineering Science and Mechanics at Virginia Polytechnic Institute:
"Finally, it should be clear that Prandtl-Glauert condensation has nothing to do with "breaking the sound barrier" and is not a Star Trek-like "burst" through Mach one. An aircraft can generate a Prandtl-Glauert condensation cloud without ever exceeding the speed of sound."

Written on 20/10/2018 by David Seider

Salmon-Thirty-Salmon!

Written on 20/10/2018 by David Seider

Beautiful!

Written on 20/10/2018 by Dan Little

beautiful ! Quite a shock wave. At this point, does the pilot need to quickly accelerate out of this because of the low altitude turbulence ?

Written on 20/10/2018 by sarafinc

Yep - A400. The 130 has no anhedral in the wings. Guess Airbus couldn't figure out a design that could get rid of sideslip problems that might contribute to dutch roll.

Written on 20/10/2018 by Mark Henley

Reminds me of those touch and goes at SAC Rome, NY already 36 years ago. The children and I parked the car just under the flight line and got blasted on decent. We waved at the pilot and enjoyed the air show. After 3 go arounds we had ringing ears and big smiles...we evacuated before our eardrums broke...

Written on 20/10/2018 by sarafinc

@ Fabian Dirscheri thanks much!

Written on 20/10/2018 by daniel jef

thank you Viv!!

Written on 20/10/2018 by Uwe Zinke

Hi Uwe.
Yes, I did see that. But the 2 snaps are both so very good, I don't know which one I prefer. So I rate them equal !!! Both 5 *****

Written on 20/10/2018 by Viv Pike

Hi Viv!

it's not the same aircraft!!
only the type, not the Reg!!

greetigs Uwe!

Written on 20/10/2018 by Uwe Zinke

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