de Havilland DH.110 Sea Vixen a twin boom,twin-engined 1950s–60s British 2-seat jet fighter of Fleet Air Arm designed by de Havilland ,Hatfield,Herts.Developed from earlier 1st generation jet fighter,Sea Vixen capable carrier-based fleet fighter that served into 1970s.Initially produced by de Havilland later known as Hawker Siddeley Sea Vixen after de Havilland became part of Hawker Siddeley Group in 1960.All 140 Sea Vixens manufactured & 1st flown from Christchurch,Dorset.
The only picture ever taken of Concorde flying at Mach 2 (1,350 mph). Taken from an RAF Tornado fighter jet, which only rendezvoused with Concorde for 4 minutes over the Irish Sea: The Tornado was rapidly running out of fuel, struggling to keep up with Concorde at Mach 2.
A Gloster Javelin FAW.9R (XH890) of No 23 Squadron banking away from the camera clearly showing the identification markers and the missile complement of De Havilland Firestreak infra-red homing air-to-air missiles. This aircraft is flying from No. 23 Squadron's base at RAF Coltishall, Norfolk. From the IWM collection THE ROYAL AIR FORCE 1950 - 1967 shared under the IWM Non Commercial Licence.
The Spitfire was a low-wing monoplane that was first flown in 1936 and was first put into service with the Royal Air Force in 1938. It was modified continuously throughout the war to serve in a variety of roles: fighter (with notable success at high altitudes), fighter-bomber, and photo reconnaissance plane.