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P47 Throttle (pg3 cont)

A P47 Throttle quadrant in  good condition, all levers move as they should and the throttle is complete

Razor back P47 Thunderbolt

The Thunderbolt was one of the three most important American fighters produced during the war and saw extensive service with the United States Army Air Force before its comparatively late introduction into RAF operational service in 1944.
This big and strongly built fighter bomber, with its good low level performance and long range made an ideal replacement for the RAF's Hurricane fighter bombers operating over Burma. The RAF only used the Thunderbolt against the Japanese in South East Asia Command. 
By 1944 air/ground co-operation had been successfully developed into a powerful tactical tool and RAF Thunderbolts in Burma quickly adopted 'cab rank' patrols available to attack any enemy ground target holding up the Allied advance. Directed by ground visual control posts, the Thunderbolts, with their heavy gun armament and 500lb bombs, created havoc amongst Japanese troop concentrations and their supply lines.

During the air battles leading to the re-capture of Rangoon, RAF Thunderbolts flew fighter escort missions with RAF Liberator bombers.

By the end of 1945 RAF Thunderbolt squadrons were re equipping with Hawker Tempest II's but some units were sent to Batavia in an attempt to re-introduce Dutch colonial rule. Whilst there they undertook a number of bombing missions against Indonesian guerrillas and rebel airfields.

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Click on the pictures to enlarge them.

A Pair of MK 1 Spitfire Rudder Pedals

Quality recast in aluminium Mk 1 Spitfire rudder pedals they carry the part number 30033/447/9.

Please note these are NOT suitable for flying use.



Click on the pictures to enlarge them.

  Spitfire Rudder Pedals(pg3 cont)

Quality reproduction recast in aluminium rudder pedals.

Used in all Mk's of Spitfire after the MK1 Allowed the pilot to withstand more G in Combat by putting his feet on the top bar.

Please note these are NOT suitable for flying use.




Click on the Pictures to Enlarge

Click on the Pictures to Enlarge

Gloster Meteor Trim Wheel Control (pg3 cont)

Here we have a Trim Wheel as used in the Gloster Meteor

Located on the LHS of the Pilots Seat

Seen in Situ Below

Gloster Meteor

Out of stock more wanted contact me


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BF 109 De Icing switch (pg 3 cont)

Here is a de icing switch from a BF 109 makes a nice comparison with the British Spitfire version shown above. In good original condition the lever still turns and the ends still have their caps. I believe this was also used on the FW 190 ?.

Seen in situ below in a BF 109 cockpit click on the picture under to enlarge.



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Blenheim control lever(pg3 cont)

A nice control lever seen fitted to a Bristol Blenheim, probably used in other aircraft complete with cable.

 In the Blenheim it was used to release the Irvin harness



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Blenheim control lever 2 (pg3 cont)

A nice control lever seen fitted to a Bristol Blenheim, probably used in other aircraft complete with cable.

In the Blenheim it was used to release the Irvin harness



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Early aircraft throttle lever (pg3 controls)

I am not 100 sure what these levers are for but they are similar to many I have seen in early pre war Bi Planes.

They function and all the cables are present and function. I may be completely wrong but until i know exactly what they are for its the best description I can give. If you know what they were for please contact me.

I do know 100% that they are aircraft as the cables are marked AGS 1817 which stands for Aircraft general Standard.




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Gipsy Moth Trim control (pg 3 Cont )

Here is a trim lever from a Gipsy Moth .

The de Havilland Moths were a series of light aircraft, sports planes and military trainers designed by Geoffrey de Havilland. In the late 1920s and 1930s they were the most common civil aircraft flying in Britain and during that time every light aircraft flying in the UK was commonly referred to as a ‘Moth’, regardless if it was de Havilland-built or not.

The first Moth was the DH.60 – a straight-winged two-seater bi-plane. To enable storing the plane in small spaces, the DH.60’s wings could fold backwards against the fuselage, “Like a moth” remarked Geoffrey de Havilland, an avid lepidopterist and so the plane was nicknamed Moth from the drawing board on. The Moth was also one of the first light aircraft to be mass-produced and was available to a much wider section of the general public than previous aircraft designs.

First variations of the name began with changes in the engine used for the DH.60. Early variants included the Hermes Moth, Genet Moth and Gipsy Moth (which Amy Johnson flew to Australia). As the DH.60 became more and more popular, de Havilland decided to cash in on the fame of the original by giving each of his new designs a name ending with Moth.

Shown above Amy Johnson with her Gipsy Moth.



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Large Twin Teleflex control (pg3 cont)

This is a large twin handle Teleflex control part number A 14690 4.

The picture below contains more part numbers and the inspection stamps.


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The main drum has a diameter of 120mm or 4 1/2 inches




Spitfire control column chain guard (pg3 con) painted



Spitfire control column chain guard (pg3 con) Unpainted



Spitfire control column chain guards (pg3 cont)

Click on the pictures to enlarge them.

Here we have new made chain guards for the Spitfire control column in aluminium. These are for static use only.


Click on the pictures to enlarge them.

You  must use an alloy etch primer before final paint. We can paint them for you if required.

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Avro Anson U/C Pump(pg 3 cont)

This a really nice undercarriage pump for the Avro Anson. It is still attached to a piece of the original airframe. The Anson was one of the first aircraft designed with retractable undercarriage which was raised manually by vigorous pumping of this lever. I believe this is from a later model and was probably retained as a back up to hydraulic failure. Even the very early spitfire U/C was raised in this way and old films show a characteristic wobble after take off as the Pilot struggles to pump the U/C up while maintaining control of the aircraft. This unit is currently seized but this should be rectified by a strip down.



Part Number: C4762/6


Teleflex lever 2 (pg3 cont)

This is a Teleflex lever used for all sorts of purposes in RAF wartime aircraft including various Mks of the Spitfire and Hurricane.

This one is unusual due to the fact it has a friction wheel which can stiffen or lock the action more commonly used on throttles.

 In nice functional condition.  

Click on the pictures to enlarge



CSU Unit Standard DH Prop (cont pg3 SP)

This is a constant speed unit which controls the pitch of the prop. This particular model is in excellent serviceable condition subject to the required checks.

This unit is designed to operate the De Havilland standard prop. This Propeller was used in a variety of aircraft including the Mosquito and Lancaster.


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Harvard/T 6 throttle box.(pg3 cont)

This is as superb original throttle box in working order. Practically all RAF fighter Pilots from before the Battle of Britain were trained on this aircraft as an advanced trainer with retractable undercarriage and allot more powerfull than the basic training aircraft. From this if they passed the coarse the pilots went on to fly fast fighters like the Spitfire and Hurricane.

The T-6 “Texan” is a two-place advanced trainer, built by North American Aviation. The T-6 first flew in 1940, and was the training aircraft for most of the Allied pilots who flew in World War II. The T-6 was designed as a transition trainer between basic training aircraft and the front-line tactical aircraft of World War II. Variants of the T-6 were operated by the US Navy  and by the Royal Air Force (called the Harvard).



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Miles Master Throttle (pg3 cont)

This is a superb complete fully functional throttle box from a Miles Master seen in situ under.

In January 1939 large extensions to the Miles factory were completed and opened by the Secretary of State for Air. These were necessary to cope with a large contract for the Master I high-speed advanced training monoplane: a two-seater powered by a 536kW Rolls-Royce Kestrel 30 engine. Nine hundred were built.

Soon after the outbreak of World War II, the prototype Master II flew for the first time. It was based on the Master I but powered by a 648kW Bristol Mercury XX radial engine. Production amounted to approximately 1,800 aircraft, a number of which were sent to South Africa. Master IIs were also acquired by the air forces of Egypt, Portugal and Turkey. One Master II was used in connection with rocket experiments.

The Master III was a further development of the Master series, powered by a 615kW Pratt & Whitney R-1535-SB4G Wasp Junior radial engine. A total of 602 was built. Maximum level speed was 372km/h.  It went through a number of variants according to engine availability and was even modified as an emergency fighter during the Battle of Britain.



Click on the pictures to enlarge them

Click on the pictures to enlarge them

Click on the pictures to enlarge them

Miles master throttle 2 (pg3 cont)

Here is another throttle box from a miles master

  It does have some corrosion and a few knobs missing

It will need some work to bring it back to the condition of the example shown above.

Miles Master




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