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This model airplane is totally constructed by hand from genuine mahogany from the Philippines. This particular wood is seasoned so it will never crack or split. Original plans and blue prints are utilized to be able to deliver you the authenticity you observe in the actual completed plane model.
Our artisans have many years of experience building and carving model airplanes.
*Wing Span: 18.5"
These fine models of airplanes can be displayed on their stands or put up from a more lofty level and be exhibited as they were in the course of flight. All these stands are resilient and decorative and are made of real wood. A value of $20.00 all added for free of charge.
We double box and pack our models well so they arrive in perfect condition. We use only reliable carriers and all your purchases are shipped insured to protect your investment.
The Douglas A-20 Havoc, also known as the Douglas DB-7, Douglas Boston and Douglas Havoc, was a United States attack, light bomber, intruder and night fighter aircraft of World War II. It served with several Allied air forces, principally the United States Army Air Forces (USAAF), the Soviet Air Forces (VVS), Soviet Naval Aviation (AVMF) and the Royal Air Force (RAF) of the United Kingdom. Soviet units received more than one in three(2,908 aircraft), of the DB-7s ultimately built. It was also used by the air forces of Australia, South Africa, France, and the Netherlands during the war, and Brazil afterwards.
In the Soviet Union and the French Armée de l'Air, the type was known as the Douglas DB-7 (Ду́глас ДБ-7). In British Commonwealth air forces, bomber/attack variants of the DB-7 were usually known by the service name Boston, while night fighter and intruder variants were usually known as Havoc. An exception to this was the Royal Australian Air Force, which referred to all variants of the DB-7 by the name Douglas Boston. The USAAF referred to night fighter variants as P-70.
The A-20G, delivered from February 1943, would be the most produced of all the series - 2850 were built. The glazed nose was replaced by a solid nose containing four 20 mm (.79 in) Hispano cannon and two .50 in M2 Browning machine guns, making the aircraft slightly longer than previous versions. After the first batch of 250, the unreliable cannon were replaced by more machine guns. Some had a wider fuselage to accommodate a power driven gun turret. Many A-20Gs were delivered to the Soviet Union. The powerplant was the 1,600 hp (1,200 kW) R-2600-23. US A-20Gs were used on low-level sorties in the New Guinea theatre.
Length: 47 ft 11 in (14.63 m)
Wingspan: 61 ft 4 in (18.69 m)
Height: 17 ft 7 in (5.36 m)
Wing area: 465 ft² (43.2 m²)
Empty weight: 15,051 lb (6,827 kg)
Loaded weight: 27,200 lb (12,338 kg)
Max. takeoff weight: 20,320 lb (9,215 kg)
Powerplant: 2 × Wright R-2600-A5B "Twin Cyclone" radial engines, 1,700 hp (1,268 kW) each
Maximum speed: 339 mph (295 kn, 546 km/h) at 10,000 ft (3,050 m)
Range: 1,050 mi (912 nmi, 1,690 km)
Service ceiling: 23,700 ft (7,225 m)
Rate of climb: 2,000 ft/min (10.2 m/s)
Guns: ** 4× fixed 0.303 in (7.7 mm) Browning machine guns in the nose
2× flexible 0.303 in (7.7 mm) Browning machine guns, mounted dorsally
1× flexible 0.303 in (7.7 mm) Vickers K machine gun, mounted ventrally
Bombs: 2,000 lb (910 kg)