re-2000, mávag héjja

Reggiane Re.2000 Héja I.

Reggiane Re.2000 Héja I.

Reggiane Re 2000 e Reggiane Re 2001 - Regia Areonautica

Reggiane Re 2000 e Reggiane Re 2001 - Regia Areonautica

Heja/Hawk by Greenh0rn.deviantart.com on @DeviantArt

Heja/Hawk by Greenh0rn.deviantart.com on @DeviantArt

A camoflauged Reggiane Re-2000 fighter plane, called Héja by the Royal Hungarian Airforce, and its crew somewhere on the Eastern Front.

A camoflauged Reggiane Re-2000 fighter plane, called Héja by the Royal Hungarian Airforce, and its crew somewhere on the Eastern Front.

Line-up of Héja fighter aircraft of the Magyar Királyi Honvéd Légierő, Royal Hungarian Air Force, somewhere in Hungary with the markings in use from March 1942 until 1945. The Héja is the Hungarian version of the Italian Reggiane Re.2000. Victor Sierra

Line-up of Héja fighter aircraft of the Magyar Királyi Honvéd Légierő, Royal Hungarian Air Force, somewhere in Hungary with the markings in use from March 1942 until 1945. The Héja is the Hungarian version of the Italian Reggiane Re.2000. Victor Sierra

Caproni-Reggiane Re.2000 Falco I | by Net-Maquettes

Caproni-Reggiane Re.2000 Falco I | by Net-Maquettes

The original Piaggio P.XI engines were replaced by the Hungarian-built Manfred Weiss WM K-14 driving Hamilton Standard three-bladed, constant-speed propellers. The WM K-14 was a licensed copy of the French Gnome-Rhône 14K engine that necessitated a 1-foot 3-inch lengthening of the fighters’ forward fuselage, to restore the center of gravity to a safe position. The Piaggio engine was itself also a copy of the Gnome-Rhône 14K, but less reliable than the original.

The original Piaggio P.XI engines were replaced by the Hungarian-built Manfred Weiss WM K-14 driving Hamilton Standard three-bladed, constant-speed propellers. The WM K-14 was a licensed copy of the French Gnome-Rhône 14K engine that necessitated a 1-foot 3-inch lengthening of the fighters’ forward fuselage, to restore the center of gravity to a safe position. The Piaggio engine was itself also a copy of the Gnome-Rhône 14K, but less reliable than the original.

The original Piaggio P.XI engines were replaced by the Hungarian-built Manfred Weiss WM K-14 driving Hamilton Standard three-bladed, constant-speed propellers. The WM K-14 was a licensed copy of the French Gnome-Rhône 14K engine that necessitated a 1-foot 3-inch lengthening of the fighters’ forward fuselage, to restore the center of gravity to a safe position. The Piaggio engine was itself also a copy of the Gnome-Rhône 14K, but less reliable than the original.

The original Piaggio P.XI engines were replaced by the Hungarian-built Manfred Weiss WM K-14 driving Hamilton Standard three-bladed, constant-speed propellers. The WM K-14 was a licensed copy of the French Gnome-Rhône 14K engine that necessitated a 1-foot 3-inch lengthening of the fighters’ forward fuselage, to restore the center of gravity to a safe position. The Piaggio engine was itself also a copy of the Gnome-Rhône 14K, but less reliable than the original.

NCO from the RHAF gaze upon the countryside atop his Italian-built Reggiane Re.2000 fighter plane.

NCO from the RHAF gaze upon the countryside atop his Italian-built Reggiane Re.2000 fighter plane.

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