Open Access Articles- Top Results for 33
Journal of Coastal Zone ManagementChanges in Sediment Characteristics upon Oyster Reef Restoration, NE Florida, USA
Journal of Neurological DisordersEffect of Repetitive Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation on Cognition in Spastic Cerebral Palsy Children
Journal of Neurological DisordersA Short Commentary on the Racial Disparities in ParkinsonÃ¢ÂÂs Disease
Journal of Neurological DisordersSurging Prevalence of Cryptogenic Cirrhosis in Type-2 Diabetes Mellitus: An Alarming Fact or a Big Illusory Bias?
Journal of Neurological DisordersPredictors of Quality of Life and its Impact on Coping Styles ni Stroke Caregivers
|HA-11/33, Wn 11|
|Role||National origin||Manufacturer||Designer|| First flight
The Hopfner HA-11/33 was an amphibious flying boat built in Austria in 1933 to a specification by the Dr. Oetker company. The result was a conventional, high-wing cantilever monoplane with a stepped flying boat hull and pontoons on struts under the wings at mid-span. The cabin was fully enclosed, and the twin engines were mounted tractor-fashion on struts above the wing.
A HA-11/33 was purchased by the Austrian Air Force, and was subsequently absorbed into the German Luftwaffe following the Anschluss. Deemed worthy of further development, WNF (which had absorbed Hirtenberg, which itself had taken over Hopfner) was tasked with developing it into a military training aircraft for flying boat pilots. Designated WNF Wn 11 by the RLM, testing was undertaken at Travemünde in 1940, but the type was not ordered into production. Development of a highly streamlined derivative with Hirth HM 508 engines, the WNF Wn 11C was also abandoned.
- Crew: One pilot
- Capacity: 3 passengers
- Length: 10.17 m (33 ft 4 in)
- Wingspan: 14.11 m (46 ft 4 in)
- Height: 3.15 m (10 ft 4 in)
- Wing area: 30.4 m2 (327 ft2)
- Empty weight: 1,100 kg (2,420 lb)
- Gross weight: 1,800 kg (3,960 lb)
- Powerplant: 2 × Siemens Sh 14a, 94 kW (125 hp) each
- Maximum speed: 190 km/h (120 mph)
- Range: 900 km (560 miles)
- Service ceiling: 4,500 m (14,800 ft)
- The Illustrated Encyclopedia of Aircraft. London: Aerospace Publishing. p. 2174.
- Taylor, Michael J. H. (1989). Jane's Encyclopedia of Aviation. London: Studio Editions. p. 510.
- Nowarra, Heinz (1983). Die deutsche Luftrüstung 1933-1945. Bonn: Bernard and Graefe. pp. Teil 4, p.43.
- Уголок неба