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A. Harris, OBE, DSC, Royal Marines Lieutenant Commander Mike Horndern, Royal Navy Mr Ronald G. Jordan, an armourer with No. 800 Squadron 1940 Major Alan M. Marsh, Royal Marines Lieutenant Commander H. A. Monks, DSM, Royal Navy Major R. T. Partridge, DSO, Royal Marines Mr R. S. Rolph, BEM Mr Ken Sims, DSM Lieutenant Commander David Webb, Royal Navy Mr Roy Stevens, armourer, RAF. Also my thanks to the following very helpful people at the various repositories I visited and consulted: Commander Graham Hobbs, RN, FAA Museum, Yeovilton, Somerset Jerry R.

However, AMRD proposed that just a simple sight for dive-bombing against a stationary target be produced. This would have a setting (for wind), with a predetermined angle of dive, direction of dive (defined by wind direction) and height of bomb release (1,500 feet). The Air Ministry had their way and the rest of the discussion proceeded on the basis that the Royal Navy’s requirement, ‘could best be achieved by the preliminary development of a simple sight’. e. Japanese aircraft carriers) the whole basis of development was practically useless from the start.

There was another factor that tended to hamper the development of naval aircraft development and this was the much smaller numbers required compared with their land-based RAF equivalents. While the Treasury between 1918 and 1937 starved all the services of funds, the ratio between RAF and FAA orders always remained disadvantageous to Royal Navy requirements. Military aircraft manufacturers would welcome any contract in those lean years of course, but short production runs were always going to be more restrictive, and less cost-effective, than longer ones.

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AerMacchi MC 200

by Kenneth

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