When the world’s first turbojet airliner crashed
In the early days of the airline industry, the word “turbofan” came to be synonymous with a single jet engine.
The engine was one of the most popular engines to design and build in aviation.
It would be a true aviation marvel, with a powerful motor and fuel, the world would see it as the most advanced jet engine ever.
But the engine that could create such power for the most famous airliner in history crashed on take-off, killing all 217 passengers and crew on board.
A jet airliner is one of aviation’s most iconic aircraft.
In fact, it’s the only aircraft in the world that can fly at supersonic speeds.
So how did it happen?
The first turbofans were built in the 1920s, as the first generation of air-cooled piston engines.
By the early 1940s, the jet engine was becoming a hot commodity.
One of the earliest jet engines to be built was the Pratt & Whitney JB-2.
That engine was the first of its kind.
Its powerful motor was designed for the B-2 bomber.
Then in the late 1950s, two other jet engines were made, the JB100 and the JF-100.
Both engines were designed for use on the US Navy’s new carrier, the USS Kitty Hawk.
When the aircraft was commissioned in 1960, the Kitty Hawk was the most powerful jet plane in the US.
And it was also the first jet to fly at an altitude of more than 300,000 feet.
At that altitude, jet engines could fly at Mach 1.4, and they could produce up to 700 horsepower.
But the Kittyhawk’s engines suffered serious problems.
As the aircraft became more and more powerful, it lost altitude, and it became difficult to maintain and operate the engines, the BBC reported.
Two decades after the Kittyhawks maiden flight, it took the US Air Force nearly four decades to make the F-16 Fighting Falcon.
With a new engine design and more fuel in its tank, the Fighting Falcon was able to carry a larger crew of eight than the KittyHawk.
While the F, F-15, and F-22 have been flying for decades, it was only in the 1970s that the US military decided to build the world record-breaking fighter jet, the F16 Fighting Eagle.
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