• Focke-Wulf 56A-1 Stösser

    Focke-Wulf 56A-1 Stösser Trainer, Germany (1942-1943). The Focke-Wulf Fw 56 Stösser was a single-engine, parasol monoplane advanced trainer, built in the 1930s in Germany.
  • Focke-Wulf 189A-2 Uhu

    Focke-Wulf 189A-2 Uhu of the 1(H).32, Finland (April 1943). The Focke-Wulf Fw 189 Uhu is a German twin-engine, twin-boom, three-seat tactical reconnaissance and army cooperation aircraft. Total production was 864 aircraft of all variants.
  • Focke-Wulf 190A-7

    Focke-Wulf 190A-7 of the II/JG1, Germany (April 1944). Heinz Pritzl. The A-7 entered production in November 1943, equipped with the BMW 801 D-2 engine, again producing 1,700 PS (1,700 hp; 1,300 kW) and two fuselage-mounted 13 mm (0.51 in) MG 131s, replacing the MG 17s.
  • Focke-Wulf 190D-9

    Focke-Wulf 190D-9 of the II/JG26, Celle, Germany (March 1945). The D-9 series was rarely used against heavy-bomber raids, as the circumstances of the war in late 1944 meant that fighter-versus-fighter combat and ground attack missions took priority.
  • Focke-Wulf 190S-5

    Focke-Wulf 190S-5. Several old Fw 190 A-5s were converted by replacing the MW 50 tank with a second cockpit. The canopy was modified, replaced with a new three-section unit that opened to the side.The rear portion of the fuselage was closed off with sheet metal.An estimated 58 Fw 190 S-5, S-8 models were built.
  • Focke-Wulf 190S-8

    Focke-Wulf 190S-8 of a Schule (Trainer), Germany (1945). An estimated 58 Fw 190 S-5 and S-8 models were converted or built in trainer version.
  • Focke-Wulf 190 V-18/U1

    Focke-Wulf 190 V-18/U1. The FW 190 V18 was designed and built as a prototype for the high-altitude FW 190 C, and in V18/U1 form it had the DB 603 A engine driving a four-bladed propeller.