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Click on the Pictures to Enlarge

Click on the Pictures to Enlarge

£1450

 

Click here to see gunsight for B25

B25 Throttle Box (pg5 cont)

This is a  complete engine control unit for the B-25 Mitchell medium bomber. It consists of the  control head, mounting the throttle, propeller & mixture controls (with their associated locks). Adjoining this is the assembly mounting the supercharger & carb air heat controls. These are mounted on the main frame, inside of which are all the pulleys & levers linking the controls to the lower linkages. Nothing is missing, nothing has been removed or cut out. It is in serviceable condition, not some relic or rough scrapping operation removal. All placards are present & clear & bright. All levers & locks operate freely & smoothly. In all. it is in fantastic condition. The unit is covered in 82- assembly numbers (the code for the B-25). It would  look great in a cockpit restoration or by itself as a memento of these famous aircraft.

Click on the Pictures to Enlarge

Conceived in mid-1939, the first production model flew in August 1940 and the first operational success was scored on December 24, 1941 with the destruction of a Japanese submarine. 

 During the war years, the RAF, the Soviet Union, China Union, Brazil and the Netherlands also used the B-25. The "H" version with 16 guns and a 75mm cannon was the most lethal twin-engine bomber of World War II.

B25 in RAF Colours

Click on the Pictures to Enlarge

The B-25 Mitchell was one of the most outstanding medium bombers of World War II.

The Doolittle Raider's

 In April 1942, 16 B-25's made a historic raid on Tokyo operating from the aircraft carrier USS Hornet under the command of General Doolittle- a raid that did little damage, but gave the U.S. a psychological lift during the early days of the Pacific Ocean hostilities

 

Click on the Pictures to Enlarge

Short Sunderland Bomb rack control (pg5 cont)

 

This piece is from a Short Sunderland. The Sunderland had Bomb racks which carried the bombs or depth charges from the fuselage out onto the wings this is the control for this operation.

 Only the bracket remains originally it probably had some sort of joy stick attached. The bracket carries Sunderland part numbers from which it has been identified.

Seen above the Sunderland bomb rack a unique design with the bombs travelling on rails out onto the wings.

Out of stock more Sunderland parts always wanted contact me

 

Click on the pictures to enlarge

Click on the pictures to enlarge

Click on the pictures to enlarge

Airspeed Oxford throttle box (pg5 cont)

Airspeed Oxford was a  Bomber Trainer, of which Standard built no fewer than 750 examples. The importance of this plane is perhaps undervalued, for although it never saw combat duty, it was pivotal in pilot training programmes worldwide and enabled thousands of wartime pilots to earn their wings

This is a nice original throttle box for an airspeed Oxford. All levers move easily.

Click on the pictures to enlarge

Out of Stock More Wanted Contact Us

Click on the Pictures to Enlarge

£125

 

Short Sunderland Motor control (pg5 cont)

This piece carries the Sunderland part numbers although I am not 100% sure of its actual function the Sunderland carried an auxiliary motor which operated pumps to clear the bilges, as a flying boat as with all boats it leaked and so it was essential the bilges were clear before flying.

A nice collectable piece specific to the Sunderland.

Part Number: S25E37174

Click on the pictures to enlarge

Click on the pictures to enlarge

£275

 

A26 Invader Rudder Pedals (pg5 cont)

Her we have a pair of serviceable rudder pedals from an A26 Invader.

Part number 4058930-3 and 4058930-2. In pen is written GI5 70486/9.E/L.

Douglas A-26 Invader

  

The A-26 Invader was a late WWII design that was one of the only aircraft which service history stretched over three major wars. The A-26 was a medium bomber that was known for its speed and manoeuvrability.

 In Korean service, it saw duty as a close support bomber. In Vietnam, the type was re designated the B-26K and was used as a ground attack and counter-insurgency aircraft

Seen in situ in a A26 Invader cockpit under

 

Click on the pictures to enlarge

Click on the pictures to enlarge

 

RAF Hercules Rudder Pedals (pg5 cont)

This is a set of rudder pedals for a RAF Hercules, it came from Aircraft XV 302 in July 2003

The Lockheed C-130 Hercules is a four-engine turboprop military transport aircraft designed and built originally by Lockheed, now Lockheed Martin. Capable of using unprepared runways for takeoffs and landings, the C-130 was originally designed as a troop, medivac, and cargo transport aircraft. The versatile airframe has found uses in a variety of other roles, including as a gunship (AC-130), for airborne assault, search and rescue, scientific research support, weather reconnaissance, aerial refuelling, maritime patrol, and aerial fire fighting. It is now the main tactical airlifter for many military forces worldwide. Over forty models and variants of the Hercules, including a civilian one marketed as Lockheed L-100, operate in more than sixty nations.

The C-130 entered service with the U.S. in the 1950s, followed by Australia and others. During its years of service, the Hercules family has participated in numerous military, civilian and humanitarian aid operations

Lockheed C-130 Hercules XV302

£465

 

 

Click to Enlarge Pictures

RAAF CAC Wirraway Spade Grip (pg5 cont)

 This is a Spade Grip from the CAC Wirraway it has the part number 01-52132. It is in a good condition and comes complete with the two paddle firing buttons

Seen in Situ Below

The Wirraway was used by the RAAF as a training and general purpose aircraft. It was manufactured by Commonwealth Aircraft Corporation and was developed from the Design of the North American NA-16 Harvard.

 On 12th December 1942 Pilot Officer J.S. Archer Shot Down a Japanese A6M Zero aircraft after her spotted it 1000 feet below him and dived on it. Opening fire and sending the zero hurtling into the sea. This was the only occasion where a Wirraway shot down another aircraft.

Click to Enlarge Pictures

£799

 

 

 

Click on the picture's to enlarge

Hawker Throttle Part (pg5 cont)

Here we Have a Plate from a Hawker Made Throttle Unit

This has the Part Number A205164 2

It has Hawker Manufacturers Stamps

£125

 

Click on the picture's to enlarge

Click on the picture's to enlarge

Click on the picture's to enlarge

DH Australia Constant Speed Control Unit (pg5 cont)

Here we have a Constant Speed Control Unit

This was Manufactured By DeHavilland Australia

Model: 4G8ADH38

Set to 400 PSI

An aircraft propeller operates as the source of thrust that moves the plane forward.

When an aircraft is stationary with the propeller spinning (in calm air), air flows past the narrow leading edge of the propeller. This is the most efficient configuration as the drag forces on the propeller are the lowest. As the airplane starts moving forward, the airflow begins to push against the front, wider cross section of the propeller, creating greater drag.

A constant-speed propeller is able to rotate along the longest axis of the blade to take a sharper bite of air with respect to the airplane, allowing the propeller to maintain the most efficient orientation to the airflow around it. This balances the trade off that fixed-pitch propellers must make between high take-off performance and high cruise performance.

A constant-speed unit (CSU) or propeller governor is the device fitted to one of these propellers to automatically change its pitch so as to attempt to keep engine speed constant.

 

£195

 

 

Click on the picture's to enlarge

Click on the picture's to enlarge

Click on the picture's to enlarge

Click on the picture's to enlarge

DH Australia Constant Speed Control Unit 2 (pg5 cont)

Here we have a Constant Speed Control Unit

This was Manufactured By DeHavilland Australia

Model: 4G10ADH46

Set to 475 PSI

An aircraft propeller operates as the source of thrust that moves the plane forward.

When an aircraft is stationary with the propeller spinning (in calm air), air flows past the narrow leading edge of the propeller. This is the most efficient configuration as the drag forces on the propeller are the lowest. As the airplane starts moving forward, the airflow begins to push against the front, wider cross section of the propeller, creating greater drag.

A constant-speed propeller is able to rotate along the longest axis of the blade to take a sharper bite of air with respect to the airplane, allowing the propeller to maintain the most efficient orientation to the airflow around it. This balances the trade off that fixed-pitch propellers must make between high take-off performance and high cruise performance.

A constant-speed unit (CSU) or propeller governor is the device fitted to one of these propellers to automatically change its pitch so as to attempt to keep engine speed constant.

£195

 

Click on the picture's to enlarge

£175

 

North American P-51 Mustang Rudder Pedal (pg5 cont)

Here we have a Original Rudder Pedal from a P-51 Mustang

This Carries Part Number 73-52405

The first flight of the P51 Mustang was in September 1942. The aerodynamics of the Mustang were excellent but initially it was underpowered. Fitted with an Allison engine, it was used primarily for photo reconnaissance. However, this all changed when it was fitted with a powerful V-1650 Merlin engine. This engine gave the Mustang sufficient power to enable its streamline shape to be used to its full advantage.

The P51 B was first used in December 1943 and in May 1944, the P51-D was introduced. This plane was fitted with fuel drop tanks that gave it far greater mileage in the air. When these tanks were empty, they could be dropped so that the plane had the full use of its aerodynamics. This extra fuel gave the Mustang an ability to escort the US 8th Air Force bomber formations to just about any target in Western Europe. Such cover was vital to the Americans as they were participating in daylight raids primarily over Germany and were thus exposed to attacks by the Luftwaffe. Before the Mustang, American bombers flew in a box formation and relied on the fire power of the many guns carried by Flying Fortresses to protect a formation. Now the B17's had a fighter escort to enhance this fire power. The Mustangs speed and manoeuvrability in the air made it a severe test for the Luftwaffe's fighter pilots.

North American P-51 Mustang

Click on the picture's to enlarge

Sea Fury TF 956

First flight 05Sep 1947 and delivered to the Royal Navy in Oct47. In 1950 it was operating from HMS Theseus off the Korean coast coded 123-T during the Korean War. From 1963 to 1970 it was in store with Hawker Siddeley at Langley. In 1970 it was transferred to the FAAHF based at Yeovilton. On 10Jun89 after several attempts to get the undercarriage to lower fully including bouncing along the runaway on one undercarriage leg the pilot was forced to bale out and the aircraft crashed into the sea off Prestwick and was destroyed.

£855

 

Sea Fury TF 956 Control Column (pg5 cont)

Here we have a control column and the remains of the the column mount from Sea Fury TF 956  which crashed into the Sea in Scotland after the undercarriage failed and the pilot had to bail out..

Click on the picture's to enlarge

Other parts of this aircraft available in armaments section link here

Sea Fury TF 956

£125

 

 

Sea Fury TF 956 Control rod (pg5 cont)

Here we have a control rod from Sea Fury TF 956 see above for information on this aircraft.

Click on the picture to enlarge

£125

 

Click on the picture's to enlarge

Teleflex Control (pg5 cont)

Here we have a Teleflex Control

This could be used in the Bristol Beaufighter as well as other RAF Multi Engined Bombers

Assy Number C5216/3

Bristol Beaufighter

£95

 

Click on the picture's to enlarge

Tempest Control Pulley (pg5 cont)

Here we have a Control Pulley as Used in the Hawker Tempest II

This is Boxed NOS in Original Packaging and Has only been Removed for Photographing

 Airframe Part Number 26ER-615

Manufactures Part Number A121093

£175

 

Click on the picture's to enlarge

 

Click on the picture's to enlarge

 

Gyropilot Oil Pressure Regulator (pg5 cont)

Here we have a Gyropilot Oil Pressure Regulator from a Sperry Autopilot System

Part Number 644256

Sperry Gyroscope Company

Vickers Inc

Sperry Autopilot Systems were fitted to The B-17 Flying Fortress as  well as other USAAF and RAF Aircraft

The Sperry Corporation developed the original gyroscopic autopilot in 1912. The device was called a “gyroscopic stabilizer apparatus,” and its purpose was to improve stability and control of aircraft. It utilized the inputs from several other instruments to allow an aircraft to automatically maintain a desired compass heading and altitude.

The key feature of the gyroscopic stabilizer apparatus was that it incorporated a gyroscope to regulate the control surfaces of the aircraft. Lawrence Sperry managed to design a smaller and lighter version of a gyroscope, and the device was integrated into an aircraft's hydraulic control system. Using a negative feedback loop, the gyroscope automatically adjusted the control surfaces of an aircraft to maintain straight and level flight.

£295

 

Click on the picture's to enlarge

Harness Release Unit (pg5 cont)

Here we have a Harness Release Unit

It Carries the Assy No: D74285/21

£45

 

  The Following  are Parts for the Hawker Hurricane Control Column

Hurricane Control Column Part (pg5 cont)

Here we have a Hurricane Control Column

This is the Main Shaft that the Spade Grip is Attached to

The Bottom part is 100% Original however I believe is has a reproduction Shaft

Click on the picture's to enlarge

Click on the picture's to enlarge

£295

 

Click on the picture's to enlarge

Hurricane Control Column Part 1 (pg5 cont)

Here we have a Control Colum Front Fork.

The Threaded End at the Front is Broken off

£125

 

Click on the picture's to enlarge

Hurricane Control Column Part 2 (pg5 cont)

Here we have a Control Column Elevator Control Bracket

£295

 

Click on the picture's to enlarge

Hurricane Control Column Part 3 (pg5 cont)

Here we have a Control Column Lower Crank

£295

 

Click on the picture's to enlarge

Hurricane Control Column Part 4 (pg5 cont)

Here we have a Control Column Universal Joint

£125

 

 

Click on the picture's to enlarge

Hurricane Control Column Part 5 (pg5 cont)

Here we have a Control Column Universal Joint Insides

£125

 

 

Click on the picture's to enlarge

Hurricane Control Column Part 6 (pg5 cont)

Here we have a Control Column Aileron Tube Fork (Front End)

£125

 

 

Click on the picture's to enlarge

Hurricane Control Column Part 7 (pg5 cont)

Here we have a Control Column Lower Crank

£125

 

 

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