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Wow! That's a true antique. CV-340 in Bolivian registration. Not an ex-USAF bird.

Written on 22/02/2018 by Paul Wisgerhof

good looking Convair with the "orange peel" cowling open. I don't recall ever having seen an Astrodome on the USAF C-131B

Written on 22/02/2018 by 96flstc

still a great photo!

Written on 22/02/2018 by 96flstc

Thank you, Gary. That statement means a lot to me. Very appreciated.

Written on 22/02/2018 by Scot Wattawa

While Santa Cruz is a step down from La Paz (altitude) it certainly is a step up in other ways :)

Written on 22/02/2018 by Michael Flebbe

Proper old-school feel - those cool mornings at the airport were still the same 25 years later

Written on 22/02/2018 by Michael Flebbe

Why did they blur out the line guy's face? HAHA

Written on 22/02/2018 by Kenny Schulte

Duncan Aviation did an amazing job with this paint job!!! SEXY

Written on 22/02/2018 by Kenny Schulte

Very cool :)

Written on 22/02/2018 by Michael Flebbe

Sweet !!

Written on 22/02/2018 by Goat1960

Size does matter then? LOL

Written on 21/02/2018 by Loren Wood

I took most of my flight training in N96129, and passed my private pilot, ASEL check ride in this aircraft in 1999. The plane was based at KRUT (Rutland, Vermont) and was owned by Rutland Aviation. Of course, I love this airplane, and glad to see it is still in service, with a fresh color scheme!

Written on 21/02/2018 by JoeFusco

That's a good way to avoid the 405 freeway!

Written on 21/02/2018 by jean louis Delezenne

An oldie but goodie - I love the original work horse - the B727! Thanks for posting.

Written on 21/02/2018 by Darryl Sarno

Yes that's an A321. Beautiful shot.

Written on 21/02/2018 by Philip Terpstra

Beautiful shot.

Written on 21/02/2018 by Philip Terpstra

Shane Heard - I presumed as much and such FA data entry quirks are often seen happening on the site.

Written on 21/02/2018 by cliff731

I wrote CL415 in the a/c type box when uploading and it didn't accept it as the proper type. I'm well aware it's not a CT-114 Tutor

Written on 21/02/2018 by Shane Heard

Is this a real photo can't believe

Written on 21/02/2018 by Dewmin Deniyegedara

Excellent capture, John. As always, *****!

Written on 21/02/2018 by Gary Schenauer

If FA ever created a ten * scale, your pics would still be waaaaay beyond the max, Scot. I am not always able to check out FA every day but each time I get an opportunity to sit back and look for new pics, you are always one of the twenty or so photogs I instantly look for. Always awesome! Can't thank you enough for sharing your snaps here.

Written on 21/02/2018 by Gary Schenauer

Ultra outstanding!!

Written on 21/02/2018 by Gary Schenauer

Absolutely superb!! ***** but worth far more.

Written on 21/02/2018 by Gary Schenauer

Hi, Greg, and Thanx for the compli. (Big Grin) I can understand how you are able to ID the pics of individual contributors. I, too, can spot shots from certain photogs, such as Uwe, rwb, etc. Mine are rather easy to ID right away ... the small T-nail sizes of mine never look very good because I don't do much PS on them and also when I reduce them from original size the compression diminishes the Q. (I have a program that enables me to reduce them without degrading the original clarity but I only use it when I'm providing the pics to the airport, airlines, agencies, etc.).
Hey, we've got a great day happening here tomorrow. Numerous big birds ... B767s, a pair of MD-11s, and even an A330 (which will be the first one of those I've ever seen here). I'll be ultra busy tomorrow but I'll be sure to put some pics up pretty pronto this weekend. (Wave)

Written on 21/02/2018 by Gary Schenauer

Nice!! Ex. STAT MedEvac N603ME.

Written on 21/02/2018 by Isaac Stebleton

It's certainly not a Canadair CT-114 Tutor. The CL-41 moniker was Canadair's internal model designation for the Tutor type.

This a/c in the photo is a Bombardier CL-415 according to the Canadian Civil Aircraft Registry.

This type was originally designed and first built by Canadair and now part of Bombardier Aerospace.

Written on 21/02/2018 by cliff731

I wonder how many people died because of this airplane?

At the beginning of WWII the instructions were, take off and fly 6 hours east, drop bombs, come home. Many, many cows were killed. Then my father and others developed RADAR to direct the bombers to targets. Many, many people now died.

That haunted my father for the rest of his long life.

He was also the main reason we have microwave ovens. He used to keep his tea warm by placing it next to the working antennas. He died with many forms of cancer.

Written on 21/02/2018 by Dave Jones

Nice Pic!

Written on 21/02/2018 by shrudini

the nose wheel is turned because It's about to make a turn.

Written on 21/02/2018 by peterjp5

Aircraft is a B738

Written on 21/02/2018 by shrudini

Great shot ... beautiful plane.

Written on 21/02/2018 by Dan Little

WOW, what an awesome picture

Written on 21/02/2018 by Daryl Sagar

Better to be safe then sorry a little caulking can fix just about anything lol

Written on 21/02/2018 by Daryl Sagar

Is the nose gear damaged?? If not what an illusion :)

Written on 21/02/2018 by Daryl Sagar

Great plane and I love the picture. The UA DC8's were amazing. They containerized the baggage and cargo into a pod system.

Written on 21/02/2018 by John Marotta

I participated in a pre-buy / annual inspection of this aircraft on 02.20.2018 at FAT.
This is a 2006 Jabiru 230 with legal IMC capability, coupled autopilot and is ADSB 2020 compliant.

Written on 21/02/2018 by ROBERT MILLS JR

Thank You, John.

Written on 21/02/2018 by Scot Wattawa

Timing is everything

Written on 21/02/2018 by Graham Bwdn

vom Affenfelse!

Written on 20/02/2018 by Uwe Zinke


Written on 20/02/2018 by FSXBoeing737Pilot

Typo error on your N number. Photo shows N198CW.

Written on 20/02/2018 by Todd Skoro

Kenneth Williams - the L-1011 was a MUCH more solid aircraft, however there were far fewer of them built. Also, if not for FedEx, I'm not sure how many DC-10's would still be flying.

Written on 20/02/2018 by Mike Boote

This was the 1,000,000th photo uploaded to FlightAware

Written on 20/02/2018 by Karl Lehenbauer

looks more like a -30.

Written on 20/02/2018 by chris lucak

SFO 28L and 28R , ?????

Written on 20/02/2018 by peter tomlinson


Written on 20/02/2018 by Aleksandr Shestakov

watched Bob Hoover do some amazing stuff with a Commander.

Written on 20/02/2018 by leery1

I believe this aircraft is to be retired in 2018...

Written on 20/02/2018 by Cade Emtage

thank you Greg, will do my best!!

Written on 20/02/2018 by Uwe Zinke

Nice shot!

Written on 20/02/2018 by ALI747TALIA

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