Attualmente si sta visualizzando la versione Italy del sito.
Volete passare al vostro sito locale?
  
Ultima edizione

Jets Magazine Jets December 2011 Edizione posteriore

English 2 Recensioni   •  English   •   Aviation & Transport (Aviation)
This month I really have been
walking in the footsteps of
giants and I’ve met some truly
remarkable individuals.
In mid October Richard Hale (our
proof reader) and I attended the Historic
Aircraft Association’s annual symposium
at the RAF Museum at Hendon, where
I was lucky to meet a number of Jets
Monthly readers. I’m sure those of
you who were there will attest to the
standard of the speakers at this year’s
event – ranging from Captain Terence
Henderson, who spoke about flying both
the Comet and Concorde, to Nigel
Walpole offering a firsthand account of
flying the Supermarine Swift, through to
Ian Whittle speaking about his father, Sir
Frank Whittle’s, career and life.
Jet Pioneer
The theme of this year’s HAA
symposium was the early years of the
jet age so it was fitting (no, exciting!)
to hear keynote lecturer Captain Eric
‘Winkle’ Brown speak candidly about
his experiences flying the pioneering
aircraft. To sit for more than an hour
and hear his vivid memories of flying
the Gloster E.28/39 and Messerschmitt
Me262 was an absolute joy.
I spoke to Captain Brown at lunch
and I have to admit to being awestruck.
It was one of the most memorable ten
minute conversations I think I shall ever
enjoy and I was impressed with both
his power of recollection and dry sense
of humour. As we parted I had to ask
one final, perhaps obvious, question…
If he could go back and fly any one of
the 487 distinct aircraft types in his log
book one final time, which would it be?
A f ter a short moment of
contemplation he looked me in the
eye, smiled widely and said “I’m terribly
sorry Steve but it’s not a jet. Without
a doubt it’s the de Havilland Hornet, it
had so much power. You can never have
enough power in an aeroplane!”
It’s not an aeroplane I’ve ever studied
in any detail, but I shall now. If Eric
Brown says it tops his wish list after 92
years and nearly 500 aeroplanes then
it’s good enough for me!
read more read less

Jets

Jets December 2011 This month I really have been walking in the footsteps of giants and I’ve met some truly remarkable individuals. In mid October Richard Hale (our proof reader) and I attended the Historic Aircraft Association’s annual symposium at the RAF Museum at Hendon, where I was lucky to meet a number of Jets Monthly readers. I’m sure those of you who were there will attest to the standard of the speakers at this year’s event – ranging from Captain Terence Henderson, who spoke about flying both the Comet and Concorde, to Nigel Walpole offering a firsthand account of flying the Supermarine Swift, through to Ian Whittle speaking about his father, Sir Frank Whittle’s, career and life. Jet Pioneer The theme of this year’s HAA symposium was the early years of the jet age so it was fitting (no, exciting!) to hear keynote lecturer Captain Eric ‘Winkle’ Brown speak candidly about his experiences flying the pioneering aircraft. To sit for more than an hour and hear his vivid memories of flying the Gloster E.28/39 and Messerschmitt Me262 was an absolute joy. I spoke to Captain Brown at lunch and I have to admit to being awestruck. It was one of the most memorable ten minute conversations I think I shall ever enjoy and I was impressed with both his power of recollection and dry sense of humour. As we parted I had to ask one final, perhaps obvious, question… If he could go back and fly any one of the 487 distinct aircraft types in his log book one final time, which would it be? A f ter a short moment of contemplation he looked me in the eye, smiled widely and said “I’m terribly sorry Steve but it’s not a jet. Without a doubt it’s the de Havilland Hornet, it had so much power. You can never have enough power in an aeroplane!” It’s not an aeroplane I’ve ever studied in any detail, but I shall now. If Eric Brown says it tops his wish list after 92 years and nearly 500 aeroplanes then it’s good enough for me!


SELEZIONARE IL FORMATO:
Accesso immediato

Offerte digitali disponibili:

Singolo numero arretrato digitale Jets December 2011
 
3,49 / issue
Questo numero e gli altri numeri arretrati non sono inclusi in un Jets abbonamento. Gli abbonamenti includono l'ultimo numero regolare e i nuovi numeri usciti durante l'abbonamento e partono da un prezzo minimo di
Purtroppo questa testata non pubblica più nuovi numeri. È ancora possibile acquistare i numeri arretrati, oppure scorrere verso il basso per visualizzare altri titoli che potrebbero interessarvi.
Visualizza tutte le offerte + Vedi altre offerte + Nascondere le offerte extra - I risparmi sono calcolati sull'acquisto comparabile di singoli numeri su un periodo di abbonamento annualizzato e possono variare rispetto agli importi pubblicizzati. I calcoli sono solo a scopo illustrativo. Gli abbonamenti digitali includono l'ultimo numero e tutti i numeri regolari pubblicati durante l'abbonamento, se non diversamente indicato. L'abbonamento scelto si rinnoverà automaticamente a meno che non venga annullato nell'area Il mio account fino a 24 ore prima della scadenza dell'abbonamento in corso.

Issue Cover

Jets  |  Jets December 2011  


This month I really have been
walking in the footsteps of
giants and I’ve met some truly
remarkable individuals.
In mid October Richard Hale (our
proof reader) and I attended the Historic
Aircraft Association’s annual symposium
at the RAF Museum at Hendon, where
I was lucky to meet a number of Jets
Monthly readers. I’m sure those of
you who were there will attest to the
standard of the speakers at this year’s
event – ranging from Captain Terence
Henderson, who spoke about flying both
the Comet and Concorde, to Nigel
Walpole offering a firsthand account of
flying the Supermarine Swift, through to
Ian Whittle speaking about his father, Sir
Frank Whittle’s, career and life.
Jet Pioneer
The theme of this year’s HAA
symposium was the early years of the
jet age so it was fitting (no, exciting!)
to hear keynote lecturer Captain Eric
‘Winkle’ Brown speak candidly about
his experiences flying the pioneering
aircraft. To sit for more than an hour
and hear his vivid memories of flying
the Gloster E.28/39 and Messerschmitt
Me262 was an absolute joy.
I spoke to Captain Brown at lunch
and I have to admit to being awestruck.
It was one of the most memorable ten
minute conversations I think I shall ever
enjoy and I was impressed with both
his power of recollection and dry sense
of humour. As we parted I had to ask
one final, perhaps obvious, question…
If he could go back and fly any one of
the 487 distinct aircraft types in his log
book one final time, which would it be?
A f ter a short moment of
contemplation he looked me in the
eye, smiled widely and said “I’m terribly
sorry Steve but it’s not a jet. Without
a doubt it’s the de Havilland Hornet, it
had so much power. You can never have
enough power in an aeroplane!”
It’s not an aeroplane I’ve ever studied
in any detail, but I shall now. If Eric
Brown says it tops his wish list after 92
years and nearly 500 aeroplanes then
it’s good enough for me!
Per saperne di più leggere di meno
Each issue of Jets brings you a broad mix of content ranging from the early war-time and experimental jet aircraft, through the cold war fighters and civil developments, bringing you right up-to-date with modern news and the preservation scene

Come abbonati riceverete i seguenti vantaggi:


•  Uno sconto sul prezzo di vendita della rivista
•  La vostra rivista viene consegnata ogni mese sul vostro dispositivo
•  Non perderete mai un numero
•  Siete protetti dagli aumenti di prezzo che potrebbero verificarsi nel corso dell'anno

Riceverete 6 edizioni durante un periodo di 1 anno Jets abbonamento alla rivista.

Nota: le edizioni digitali non includono gli articoli di copertina o i supplementi che si trovano nelle copie stampate.

Il vostro acquisto su Pocketmags.com può essere letto su una delle seguenti piattaforme.


Potete leggere qui sul sito web o scaricare l'applicazione per la vostra piattaforma, ricordandovi di effettuare il login con il vostro nome utente e la vostra password Pocketmags.

Apple Pocketmags Online Pocketmags Google Pocketmags
L'applicazione Pocketmags funziona su tutti i dispositivi iPad e iPhone con iOS 13.0 o superiore, Android 8.0 o superiore e Fire Tablet (Gen 3) o superiore. Il nostro web-reader funziona con qualsiasi browser compatibile con HTML5, per PC e Mac si consiglia Chrome o Firefox.

Per iOS consigliamo qualsiasi dispositivo in grado di eseguire l'ultima versione di iOS per migliorare le prestazioni e la stabilità. I modelli precedenti con processore e RAM inferiori possono presentare un rendering delle pagine più lento e occasionali arresti anomali dell'app, che non rientrano nel nostro controllo.
5,0
/5
Basato su 2 Recensioni dei clienti
5
2
4
0
3
0
2
0
1
0
Visualizza le recensioni

Can we have more?

Just found this one recently and am only disappointed that it only comes out six times a year. The other ones I get are monthly. Recensito martedì 16 luglio 2013