Armstrong Whitworth Starling

Armstrong Whitworth Starling

The Armstrong Whitworth A.W.14 Starling was a British single-engine biplane fighter developed for the Royal Air Force in the 1920s. It was unsuccessful, with the Bristol Bulldog being selected instead.

Read more about Armstrong Whitworth Starling:  Development, Variants, Operators, Specifications (Starling I)

Other articles related to "armstrong whitworth starling, armstrong, armstrong whitworth":

Armstrong Whitworth Starling - Specifications (Starling I)
... weight 3,095 lb (1,407 kg) Powerplant 1 × Armstrong Siddeley Jaguar V 14 cylinder radial engine, 460 hp (343 kW) Performance Maximum speed 139 kn (160 mph, 258 km/h) at 10,000 ft (3,050 m) Armament Guns 2 × 0.303 in (7 ...
List Of Air Ministry Specifications - List of Specifications (incomplete) - 1920-1929
... Supermarine Seagull 8/20 3-seat reconnaissance aircraft for Army/Navy Armstrong Whitworth Tadpole, Westland Walrus 9/20 Medium range postal monoplane Parnall Possum, Boulton Paul Bodmin 10/20 Cantilever monoplane ... Middle East type transport aeroplane' - civil airliner Armstrong Whitworth Argosy, de Havilland Hercules 43/22 Vickers Vernon II 44/22 Single-engined long-range reconnaissance seaplane ... superseded by F.20/27 (q.v.) Armstrong Whitworth Starling II, Blackburn Blackcock/Turcock, Boulton Paul Partridge, Bristol Bulldog Mk.I, Bristol Bullpup, Gloster Goldfinch ...
List Of Bomber Aircraft - 1919-1935
... reconnaissance bomber France 1931 retired 7002285000000000000285 ... Armstrong Whitworth Atlas reconnaissance/light bomber United Kingdom 1925 retired 1942 ...
London And North Eastern Railway - Ancillary Activities - Ships
2,969 Built in 1921 for the Great Eastern Railway by Armstrong Whitworth at Newcastle, for service on the Harwich – Antwerp route ... Ferry No.1 1917 2,683 Built in 1917 by Armstrong Whitworth in Newcastle upon Tyne for use between Richborough, Kent and Dunkirk, France ... Train Ferry No.2 1917 2,678 Built in 1917 by Armstrong Whitworth at Newcastle upon Tyne for use between Richborough, and Dunquerque ...

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    rather then men shall say we were hange’d,
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    —Unknown. Johnie Armstrong (l. 51–52)