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"A great deal of an aeroplane could be holed without affecting its ability to fly. Wings and fuselage could be—and often were—pierced in 50 places, missing the occupants by inches (blissfully unaware of how close it had come until they returned to base). Then the sailmaker would carefully cover each hole with a square inch of Irish linen frayed at the edges and with a brushful of dope make our aircraft 'serviceable' again within an hour." Lewis, Cecil. Farewell to Wings. London: Temple Press Books, 1964.
 
World War I Aircraft by Name
76 Great Martinsyde G.100
77 France Maurice Farman F.40
78 France Maurice Farman S.11
79 France Morane-Saulnier A.1
80 France Morane-Saulnier L
81 France Morane-Saulnier N
82 France Morane-Saulnier P
83 France Nieuport 11
84 France Nieuport 12
85 France Nieuport 16
86 France Nieuport 17
87 France Nieuport 23
88 France Nieuport 24
89 France Nieuport 27
90 France Nieuport 28
 
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