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Thread: Lost Japanese twin-fuselage

  1. #16
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    Default Re: Lost Japanese twin-fuselage

    Just a quick question, the design at the top, i know its only a what-if but do you tihnk that with the technicological advances in the last couple of decades that this could ever become a reailty at all??
    Are you talking about the P-38 like or the one with canards ? in any case I dont see why not.

  2. #17
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    Default Re: Lost Japanese twin-fuselage

    I am not shocked the Japanese were designing a twin-boomed fighter that looked quite a bit like a P-38. Germany had a twin-boomed plane to.

    Only the U.S., with its resources, actually made it work and become a top aircraft. Bit weird looking but a sound idea.

    The P-38, was realistically the only truly successful twin-engine fighter during the war. Most other such aircraft had to have escorts (as Galland wrote about the ME-110) as they could not compete with single engine fighters.

    Just a quick question, the design at the top, i know its only a what-if but do you tihnk that with the technicological advances in the last couple of decades that this could ever become a reailty at all??
    OV-10A, hint hint.

    Deaf

  3. #18
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    Default Re: Lost Japanese twin-fuselage

    You mean P-38 as succesful day fighter the germans produced some decent night fighters as well

    The Me-410 never had received a bit of respect despite being not perfect was quite good.

  4. #19
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    Default Re: Lost Japanese twin-fuselage

    Well the P-38 was produced as a night fighter. I don't know how successful it was, since Japan’s and Germany’s night attacks by the time the U.S. was in the war were not real spectacular.

    We also produced the P-61, “Black Widow”, which also was twin boomed and it did rather well at night fighting (but I doubt a good day fighter.)

    Sadly, the other countries trying to produce a twin engine (twin boom or otherwise) fighter made the mistake of adding to much equipment and personnel to the endeavor. The ME-410, like the 210, and 110, should have been a single seat fighter with thin outer wings. Same goes for the British Mosquito, and Japanese KI-45 ‘Nick’, and Soviet Pe-3.

    None could survive in an environment with many enemy single seat fighters. This was repeatedly shown from the Battle of Britain on at great cost to those who tried.

    BTW, take a look at the Arado- Ar E.340. Interesting twin boom design if it would have flown. Same for the FW-189 (which did fly.)

    And pity we didn't steal the SAAB J 21 design. Might have made an interesting fighter with an ejection seat. And who could forget the Vultee XP-54 Swoose Goose.

    But all in all, the P-38 was really the only one that was a decent fighter in the day.

    Deaf

  5. #20
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    Default Re: Lost Japanese twin-fuselage

    It's easy to make a drawing, but hard to marshal the materials and know how to turn it into a real live weapon. There never was any serious chance Japan would have produced 99.9 percent of what's on that website.

    Even Germany found out the hard way that war is time intensive. You can't afford to make a mistake when predicting what one’s own country is realistically capable of doing. And that goes double for estimating the enemy.

    Deaf

  6. #21
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    Default Re: Lost Japanese twin-fuselage

    Quote Originally Posted by Flammpanzer View Post
    http://images.google.de/imgres?imgur...ustang%2B%26gb

    looks pretty much like the us F82 twin mustang to me.

    jens
    Interesting. There's one of those twin fuselage Mustangs parked out here on the apron at Brooks AFB in San Antonio.

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