On Jul 12, 6:25 pm, Daryl nospami70west3.com> wrote:
> On 7/12/2011 6:13 PM, Eunometic wrote:
>> On Jul 12, 10:07 pm, Dean Markleygmail.com> wrote:
>>> On Jul 12, 2:21 am, LIBERATORymail.com> wrote:
>>>> I've seen some of the bottom one before, but never the top one, two
>>>> fuselages one without any engine and all glass.
>>>> WTF!!! They're nuts and they made it all work!! I suppose they're
>>>> angled inwards so to enable avionics to work.
>>> Top one is a BV-141 recon plane. Odd looking but nor particularly
>> The BV-141 had excellent handling despite its asymetrical nature.
>> Richard Voigt, the chief aeronautical engineer at Blohm + Voss was
>> somewhat of a maverick genious and knew how to balance the various
>> forces. The engine prop torque balanced some of the asymetrical
>> loads. It makes a lot of sense when you consider that most
>> 'symetrical aircraft' are in fact hightly asymetrical due to their
>> prop rotation.
>> The main reason it was not produced is that the BMW801 engine was in
>> short supply.
>> Richard Voigt went of to work in the USA post war. When you see
>> winglets on a modern jet liner, think of him, they were the result of
>> his work.
> Too bad they weren't produced. With that performance (or lack
> of) it would have taken resources away from other things. And
> the war would have been shortened again.
> for free movies and Nostalgic TV. Tons of Military shows and
At this point & time in my life I do not believe any recorded history
pertaining to WW2. It's all lies.