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Daniel Cox

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About Daniel Cox

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  • Birthday 07/09/1971

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    Sydney, New South Wales
  • Interests
    Women, painting and photography.

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  1. Freeman claims the visit of 41-36963 was for tactical and technical evaluative purposes. Plus was also used as an opportunity to attempt to mislead the Germans into thinking that deployment of the type was imminent.
  2. The answer is yes, enlarge the picture which is 2400 pixels wide and you will see the strip placement.
  3. The first Boeing B-29 Superfortress to reach Great Britain was YB-29 41-36963, which arrived during March 1944 and left for the United States early in May 1944. "Boeing B-29 SUPERFORTRESS Had the war in Europe continued into the summer and autumn of 1945, it was planned that nine B-29 groups would be based in the UK. This was to be achieved by converting groups in the 2nd Division from the B-24. At the close of 1944 it was expected that this would take place between June and September, although lengthening of runways at suitable bases had yet to be put in hand. Boscombe Down w
  4. Type B and Type A (only the Anson top wings are visible) with as it turns out one instance of an Anson with the red removed from the top wing, yet it retains the red white and blue fin flash.
  5. If anyone is wondering what's going on with the tail of T4924/A19-5, the following from NAA: A705, 150/4/2111 Technical Order - Publication of Beaufighter - Instruction No 6 will explain.
  6. Here is the front end of T4924/A19-5 on 20 July 1942.
  7. All Bristol Beaufighter, Douglas Boston and Avro Anson aircraft as captured by Sydney Morning Herald photographer, F J Halmarick on 20 July 1942 at Richmond, feature the red circle in the national marking roundels on under wing surfaces and fuselages. Elton Marsden's recollections at least with respect to marking modifications are erroneous in light of the fact that all 19 of Halmarick's negatives and the 2 envelopes they came, all show 20 July 1942 as the capture date ("20th July 1942" on the envelopes and "20.7.42" on the negatives).
  8. Hi All, Here is a picture of T4924/A19-5 of 30 Sqn RAAF, as captured by F J Halmarick on 20 July 1942 at Richmond, New South Wales, Australia. Plus T4916 of 235 Sqn RAF as captured by ? on ? at ?, England. Cheers, Daniel.
  9. Nice build Tony, According to Roger A. Freeman the H2S conversion you are depicting, was also applied to the following USAAF B-17F's from 813BS of the 482nd BG. 42-5793 PC-M - Crashed 10 November 1943 42-5909 PC-N - MIA 4 February 1944 42-3398 PC-Q 42-5819 PC-R 42-3357 PC-S - MIA 8 February 1944 42-5970 PC-T 42-30731 PC-U 42-30729 PC-V Cheers, Daniel.
  10. Hi Latinbear, Red Dot and Jinxman, Thanks I'm glad you liked my pictures. As to that Meteor shot, it is cropped equally and insignificantly on all edges (it's almost exactly what I saw through the full-frame viewfinder), only because I subtly skewed the horizon while panning (handheld). Cheers, Daniel.
  11. Hi All, Since it has been a long time, for your interest here are some more of my aeroplane pictures. Cold Light 2016 Steam comes off the radiators as a custom built water spray system cools them. All while Alex Allum an Aircraft Engineer of the Temora Aviation Museum, waits for Doug Hamilton to bring the museum's Spitfire VIII to a stop. Vickers-Supermarine Spitfire HFVIII; MV239, A58-758, VH-HET of the Temora Aviation Museum as flown by Doug Hamilton of the Temora Historic Flight Club, on Saturday 20 August 2016 at Temora, New Sout
  12. Hi Rick, The following images should answer your question. Cheers, Daniel.
  13. Hi again Steve, The late Edgar Brooks posted this and although it shows the earlier radar installation associated with the Mk III Swordfish, the position of the boxes within the cockpit resemble the installation found on the Mk II Swordfish. Cheers, Daniel.
  14. Hi Dave, It was the Mk III that had the additional cockpit fairing with windows that covered the receiver unit. Cheers, Daniel.
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