TSR2 faster with one engine on reheat than an English Electric Lightning with both engines on reheat, wow that is fast.

British Aircraft Corporation (BAC) - Royal Air Force (RAF) - faster with one engine on reheat than an English Electric Lightning with both engines on reheat, wow that is fast!

TSR2 faster with one engine on reheat than an English Electric Lightning with both engines on reheat, wow that is fast.

British Aircraft Corporation (BAC) - Royal Air Force (RAF) - faster with one engine on reheat than an English Electric Lightning with both engines on reheat, wow that is fast!

BAC TSR-2 with E.E. Lightning. I think the brits really had a winner there. Too bad it didn't get a proper chance.

BAC with E. I think the brits really had a winner there. Too bad it didn't get a proper chance.

BAC TSR-2 ROYAL NAVY by bagera3005.deviantart.com on @deviantART

The Royal Navy of the United Kingdom is the oldest of HM Armed Forces (and is therefore known as the Senior Service).

A Fifty-Year-Old Conspiracy Theory 1964 saw the first flight of a gleaming new state-of-the-art strike aircraft: the British Aircraft Corporation TSR-2.

1964 saw the first flight of a gleaming new state-of-the-art strike aircraft: the British Aircraft Corporation It promised to be a formidable war machine

BAC TSR-2

BAC The British Aircraft Corporation was a cancelled Cold War strike…

The British Aircraft Corporation TSR-2 was a cancelled Cold War strike and aerial reconnaissance aircraft developed by the British Aircraft Corporation for the Royal Air Force in the late 1950s and early 1960s.Wikipedia

The British Aircraft Corporation was a cancelled Cold War strike and aerial reconnaissance aircraft developed by the British Aircraft Corporation for the Royal Air Force in the late and early

Seen on the active ramp prior to being moved to the £25 million AirSpace Museum hangar. The aircraft had just been rolled out after completion of an 18 month restoration programme. The aircraft was the forth production airframe and was incomplete when the project was cancelled. It was allocated to the Cranfield Institute of Technology prior to being transferred to the Imperial War Museum.

Seen on the active ramp prior to being moved to the £25 million AirSpace Museum hangar. The aircraft had just been rolled out after completion of an 18 month restoration programme. The aircraft was the forth production airframe and was incomplete when the project was cancelled. It was allocated to the Cranfield Institute of Technology prior to being transferred to the Imperial War Museum.

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