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The Vickers Wellington is a British twin-engined, long-range medium bomber. It was designed during the mid-1930s at Brooklands in Weybridge, Surrey, led by Vickers-Armstrongs’ chief designer Rex Pierson.
The Mark IC had a crew of six: a pilot, radio operator, navigator/bomb aimer, observer/nose gunner, tail gunner and waist gunner.
Top speed: 378 km/h
Wingspan: 26 m
Manufacturer: Vickers-Armstrongs
Number built: 11,461 or 11,462
Engine type: Bristol Perseus
Designers: Barnes Wallis, Reginald Kirshaw Pierson

The Miles M.9 Master was a British two-seat monoplane advanced trainer built by Miles Aircraft Ltd for the Royal Air Force and Fleet Air Arm during the Second World War. It went through a number of variants according to engine availability and was even modified as an emergency fighter during the Battle of Britain. It was a fast, strong and fully aerobatic aircraft which served as an excellent introduction to the high performance British fighter aircraft of the day: the Spitfire and Hurricane.
Hawker Hurricane is a British single-seat fighter aircraft of the 1930sā€“40s that was designed and predominantly built by Hawker Aircraft Ltd. for service with the Royal Air Force.

Top speed: 547 km/h
Wingspan: 12 m
Engine type: Rolls-Royce Merlin
Number built: 14,583
Designer: Sydney Camm
The Boeing B-17 Flying Fortress is a four-engined heavy bomber developed in the 1930s for the United States Army Air Corps. Competing against Douglas and Martin for a contract to build 200 bombers, the Boeing entry outperformed both competitors and exceeded the air corps’ performance specifications. It was operated by a crew of 10, including the pilot, copilot, navigator-radioman, bombardier, and gunners.

Wingspan: 32 m
Range: 3,218 km
Top speed: 462 km/h
Length: 23 m
Engine type: Radial engine