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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.
WWI Aircraft Serial Number:

Viewing all records: 16819
Serial #   Aircraft Unit Pilots/Observers
F2352 Sopwith Snipe
F2367 Sopwith Snipe
F2409 Sopwith Snipe 1 School of Technical Training Ronald St. Clair McClintock
22 Jun 1922—Crashed
H508 Sopwith Snipe
J2405 Sopwith Snipe
167 Sopwith Tabloid 2 Naval Squadron SCdr Spencer D A Grey
  Sopwith Tabloid 2 Naval Squadron
168 Sopwith Tabloid 1 Wing? FLt Reginald LG Marix
N500 Sopwith Triplane 1 Naval Wing Roderic Stanley Dallas
N524 Sopwith Triplane French Navy
N533 Sopwith Triplane (BLACK MARIA) 10 Naval Squadron Raymond Collishaw
N534 Sopwith Triplane 1 Naval Squadron Roderic Stanley Dallas
  Sopwith Triplane 1 Naval Squadron Forster Herbert Martin Maynard
  Sopwith Triplane 1 Naval Squadron Richard Pearman Minifie
N5355 Sopwith Triplane 10 Naval Squadron FSLt C H Weir
1095 | 1096 | 1097 | 1098 | 1099 | 1100 | 1101 | 1102 | 1103 | 1104 | 1105 | 1106 | 1107 | 1108 | 1109
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