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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: 16921
  Serial # Aircraft Unit Pilots/Observers
D9457 Sopwith Camel 46 Squadron Cyril Hayes Sawyer
D9458 Sopwith Camel 70 Squadron 2Lt KH Wallace
D9460 Sopwith Camel 70 Squadron 2Lt PM Wallace
D9468 Sopwith Camel
D9470 Sopwith Camel 43 Squadron Lt S E Crookell
D9472 Sopwith Camel 73 Squadron 2Lt WA Brett
D9474 Sopwith Camel 43 Squadron Lt A C Macaulay
D9475 Sopwith Camel 54 Squadron 2Lt CS? Leslie
D9478 Sopwith Camel 73 Squadron Lt W S G Kidder
D9480 Sopwith Camel 73 Squadron Lt K W A Symons
D9481 Sopwith Camel 54 Squadron Lt R E Taylor
D9482 Sopwith Camel 65 Squadron 2Lt HG Pike
D9483 Sopwith Camel 80 Squadron Lt J A McGill
D9484 Sopwith Camel 208 Squadron Lt A H Hiscox
  Sopwith Camel 208 William Edward George Mann
983 | 984 | 985 | 986 | 987 | 988 | 989 | 990 | 991 | 992 | 993 | 994 | 995 | 996 | 997
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