What the world’s most famous warbird is really like

The US Army’s World War I biplane, the World War One Tiger, is the tallest flying aircraft in the world, but its creators had to do some creative legwork.

A new exhibition on the World’s Tallest Flying Aircraft at the US Army Aviation Museum in Dayton, Ohio, is on display, and the exhibit includes the Tiger and other World War 1 biplanes, such as the Me-262A, that were designed to take off from military bases.

It’s the first time the Tiger is on exhibit in a US military museum, and it’s a fitting tribute to its stature.

The Tiger was a prototype for a new aircraft design called the Tiger II, which was supposed to be a larger and more powerful version of the Tiger.

But the design was delayed by war, and its production ended in the late 1920s.

The aircraft was built by Lockheed Aircraft in Fort Worth, Texas, with assistance from the US Navy.

It was the largest aircraft in history, measuring about 2,000 feet long and weighing 1,500 tons.

Its wing span was twice as long as the World, the longest single-wing aircraft ever built.

It weighed 1,800 tons, and had a wingspan of about 7 feet.

The first prototype was named the Tiger, after the German word for ‘war’, ‘tiger’, and its designers named the aircraft the Tiger because the name came from a German word meaning ‘warrior’.

The Tiger had an incredible range, but the real strength came from the wingspan, the designers wrote in a book about the aircraft.

The wingspan was a little more than 4 feet, the same as the wings of the Boeing B-17 Flying Fortress.

The designers estimated the wings would lift it up to 6,500 feet, with the wingstip reaching up to 14,000.

The wingspan wasn’t nearly enough to take a full-sized plane like the B-24 Liberator, but it could take off and land with ease.

The tail section was also huge, measuring 6 feet wide.

In the 1930s, the USAAF tested the Tiger with a number of pilots and pilots’ wives.

The plane flew well, but pilots were frustrated by the speed and power.

The plane could also get lost in the thick of battle, and one pilot once said it could never fly with the pilot in the rear, the Associated Press reported.

A group of Tiger pilots and their wives would fly to Europe to meet up with other planes and pilots.

The group would land, and go to their bases to meet their squadron leaders.

One of the pilots, Lieutenant Colonel Henry L. Smith, told the AP that he felt like he was going to die.

He wrote that he would never be able to fly again, that his plane would be a wreck, and that he had no idea what he was doing.

Smith was killed in World War II.

After the war, the Tiger was given to the Air Force for safekeeping, and later sold to the US government.

Its wingspan measured 9 feet long, but when it went into storage, the tail section grew to 10 feet, and reached up to 13 feet.

The aircraft was scrapped in 1956, the AP reported.

The next generation of World War 2 biplanes was a military aircraft called the M-1 Tiger.

The M-2 Tiger was also based on the M4 Tiger, but was also smaller, measuring only 5 feet long.

Its tail section rose to about 6 feet.

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