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|The de Havilland Aircraft Heritage Centre, formerly the Mosquito Aircraft Museum, is a volunteer run aviation museum in London Colney, Hertfordshire, England. The collection is based around the definitive prototype and restoration shops for the de Havilland Mosquito and also includes several examples of the de Havilland Vampire - the third operational jet aircraft in the world.|
|Type: De Havilland DH-114 Heron Srs 1B|
The de Havilland DH.114 Heron was a small, propeller-driven British airliner that first flew on 10 May 1950. It was a development of the twin-engine de Havilland Dove, with a stretched fuselage and two more engines. It was designed as a rugged, conventional low-wing monoplane with tricycle und...
|A Buffalo from the Canadian Air Force at the McCarran International Airport in Las Vegas.|
The de Havilland Canada DHC-5 Buffalo is a short take off and landing (STOL) cargo aircraft, a turboprop conversion of their earlier piston-powered DHC-4 Caribou. The aircraft has legendary STOL performance, able to take off in distances much shorter than even light aircraft. de Havilland Ca...
|Type: De Havilland Australia Vampire T35 (DH-115)|
The de Havilland DH.100 Vampire was a British jet-engined fighter of the Second World War, the second jet-powered aircraft commissioned by the Royal Air Force during the War (the first being the Gloster Meteor), although it was not used in combat. The Vampire served with front li...
|A De Havilland Dragon Rapide by-plane airlner on display outside the old Liverpool Airport which is now the Mariott Hotel||01/20/2008||342|
|The de Havilland Canada DHC-2 Beaver is one of the most famous bush planes in the world.||01/20/2008||398|
|Oh dear! Poor old XP919 has had a rather hard retirement. Bought from the MoD by somebody intending to restore her for static display, the first blow was struck courtesy of our ever fabulous police. They changed their minds at a late stage and would not allow the aircraft to be transported on the roads unless it was cut down to size - despite other police forces being quite happy with Sea Vixen...||09/19/2007||552|
|The de Havilland Canada DHC-7, popularly known as the Dash 7, is a turboprop-powered regional airliner with STOL capabilities. It first flew in 1975 and remained in production until 1988 when the parent company, de Havilland Canada, was purchased by Boeing and was later sold to Bombardier. Bombardier sold the aircraft design (type certificate) to Viking Air in 2006.|
|1930, Site purchased by de Havilland, factory and offices built 1934 producing Dragon, Tiger Moth, Rapide and Dominie aircraft. |
de Havilland flying school trained civilian and RAF pilots with Tiger Moths. Became No.1 Elementary and Reserve Flying Training School, renamed No.1 Elementary Flying Training School 9.39, moved to Panshanger 06.41.
25.11.40, The first flight of the Mosq...
|Looks like 4 Supermarine Spifires and 6 de Havilland Mosquito but hard to see.||09/07/2014||159|
|Aerial photograph of smoke billowing from hangars set on fire during bombardment by aircraft of No. 80 Wing, RAF. The Wing included No. 2 and No. 4 Squadrons, Australian Flying Corps (AFC). Three hangars were destroyed in the air attack. Note the (De Havilland) DH9 aircraft flying over the airfield.||11/04/2008||793|
|The Fleet Air Arm Museum's XK488 was the first thing any visitor there saw as she used to be positioned outside the museum entrance. However, she's now been moved to the storage hangar and is due some TLC. Wearing the blue and white NA.39 prototype scheme, the long nose probe also gives you a good idea as to this aircraft's use in development - in fact, she was the third prototype and was assig...||09/19/2007||354|