Captured Wings Wiki
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{{Airframe info
{{Stub}}
 
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|name='''''{{PAGENAME}}'''''
[[File:Blohm_und_Voss_Bv_155B_V-2_Farnborough_3.jpg|thumb|300px]]
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|image=[[File:Blohm_und_Voss_Bv_155B_V-2_Farnborough_3.jpg|300px]]
Originally designed by [[:Category:Messerschmitt|Messerschmitt]] as the Me 155 high-altitude interceptor,'''Werk Nr 360052''' was the second [[:Category:Blöhm & Voss BV 155|Blöhm & Voss BV 155]] Prototype.
 
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|caption=360052 at the time of it's capture
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|designation=[[:Category:Blöhm & Voss BV 155|Blöhm & Voss BV 155]]
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|version=
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}}
 
=History=
 
=History=
This aircraft was brought to England by the RAF and examined before being shipped to the USA. Initially designated by the USAAF as '''FE-505,''' later '''FE-218,''' and then '''T2-505,''' it is currently stored in the Smithsonian Institution's Paul E. Garber Facility, part of the National Air and Space Museum (NASM), Washington, D.C.
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Originally designed as the Me 155 high-altitude interceptor by [[:Category:Messerschmitt|Messerschmitt]], 360052 was the second BV 155 Prototype. The aircraft was brought to England by the RAF and examined before being shipped to the USA. Initially designated by the USAAF as '''FE-505,''' later '''FE-218,''' and then '''T2-505,''' it is currently stored in the Smithsonian Institution's Paul E. Garber Facility, part of the National Air and Space Museum (NASM), Washington, D.C.<ref>{{Luftwaffe Warplane Survivors}}</ref>
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=Sources=
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<references/>
 
[[Category:World War 2]]
 
[[Category:World War 2]]
 
[[Category:FE Coded Aircraft]]
 
[[Category:FE Coded Aircraft]]
 
[[Category:T2 Coded Aircraft]]
 
[[Category:T2 Coded Aircraft]]
 
[[Category:Blöhm & Voss BV 155]]
 
[[Category:Blöhm & Voss BV 155]]
[[Category:Individual Aircraft]]
 

Latest revision as of 10:12, 25 September 2017

History[]

Originally designed as the Me 155 high-altitude interceptor by Messerschmitt, 360052 was the second BV 155 Prototype. The aircraft was brought to England by the RAF and examined before being shipped to the USA. Initially designated by the USAAF as FE-505, later FE-218, and then T2-505, it is currently stored in the Smithsonian Institution's Paul E. Garber Facility, part of the National Air and Space Museum (NASM), Washington, D.C.[1]

Sources[]