Learn about the Revolutionary Technology of the Aircraft of World War II
UPDATE: SECOND EDITION - WITH ADDED CONTENT!!
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The evolution of the aeroplane used in the context of war was exponentially fast between World War I and World War II, during the First World War planes were used for mainly for intelligence gathering and were only able to achieve speeds of a maximum of 145 miles per hour. This then evolved into planes being used to take each other down using grappling hooks and this then evolved into shooting each other with rifles.
Follow the development of the use of air combat during World War II, learn about the progression of planes being used for increasingly treacherous combat. Go from the ‘dogfighting’ days of fighting with hooks and rifles right through to hundreds of planes converging on each other.
Hear stories of the brave men who fought in air combat during the war such as Douglas Bader, a British pilot who earned the title of ‘ace’ four times over due to his 20 kills during his illustrious air career; this feat is even more incredible due to the fact that following an accident in 1931 he had no legs which allowed him to defy the laws of gravity and g-force to constantly astound colleagues and senior officers.
This eBook is a thrill ride which builds from page to page, it is a must read for anyone with even a slight interest in the topic of World War II, you will read things that will astound and impress you on each and every page.
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Comments From Other Readers
“I am continually amazed at how much of our modern world was influenced by things that took place in and around the time of World War II. It is difficult to imagine a military force without an aerial component, and we have this war to credit for that. The accounts of the lives of the famous ‘flying aces’ were fascinating.” – Luigi V. (Venice, Italy)
“What a fine, detailed look at the origins of this important military technology. The rundown of the different types of planes, their equipment, and strengths and weaknesses was thorough yet readable. It is easy to see how the tide of the war changed based on the strength of each faction’s Air Forces.” – Thomas P. (Wales, UK)