War Thunder F2g1

  1. War Thunder Corsair
  2. War Thunder T10a
  3. Super Corsair
  4. F2g1 Plane
  5. F2g 1 Super Corsair War Thunder
  6. F2g Super Corsair

Big, robust, and fast, the Goodyear F2G was often referred to as the 'Super Corsair' for good reason. Designed and produced by Goodyear rather than Vought, the F2G design was initiated as a late World War II upgrade to the famous F4U Corsair series. It combined the famous Corsair airframe with Pratt & Whitney's huge R-4360 Wasp Major engine, rated at 3,000 horsepower, the largest piston engine to ever enter production. Other changes included a bubble canopy and a taller vertical stabilizer with auxiliary rudder to compensate for the engine's extra torque. Some 418 F2Gs were ordered, but only ten were actually produced, with another seven units converted from Goodyear FG-1 models.

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Timing and circumstances prevented the F2G from contributing to the war effort. However, the Super Corsair made its name in the peacetime world of air racing. Navy pilot Cook Cleland obtained four surplus F2Gs and substantially modified one, clipping six feet off the wingspan. He won the 1947 Thompson Trophy race at 396 mph. Two years later, the Super Corsairs scored a clean sweep with Cleland, Ron Puckett, and Ben McKillen taking the top three spots. In ten starts over three years, the F2Gs scored two wins, two seconds, and one third-place finish.

The F2G-1 with 6x.50 configuration should have 2350 rounds in total (400 and 375 rpg) instead of 1800 (300 rpg). Description The F2G-1 'Super Corsair' is a premium gift rank IV American fighter with a battle rating of 6.3 (AB/RB) and 6.7 (SB). It was introduced during Update 'New Power' as a reward for Battle Pass: Season I. The Super Corsair was a development made by Goodyear, a licensed manufacturer of the Vought F4U Corsair.

The Museum's F2G-1 Corsair, Navy Bureau of Aeronautics number 88454, was delivered in 1945. As the first production F2G-1, it spent most of its active career at the Navy Air Test Center at Patuxent River, Maryland. In 1948, it went into containerized storage at Norfolk, Virginia, with only 246 hours flight time. In the early 1960s, it was discovered by Captain Walter Ohlrich.

Navy title then passed to the Marine Corps Museum at Quantico, Virginia. Following display aboard the aircraft carrier Intrepid during New York's bicentennial observance in 1976, the F2G was barged back to Norfolk. Subsequently, the museum traded the Corsair and a Douglas Skyraider to Doug Champlin in exchange for a Dauntless dive bomber. Champlin kept the Corsair at Enid, Oklahoma, until he opened his museum in Mesa, Arizona, in 1981, when former Thompson Trophy racer Ron Puckett flew the F2G to Falcon Field. The rare Corsair came to Seattle with the rest of the Champlin Collection in 2003.

F2G 'Super' Corsair
F2G-1 'Super' Corsair, painted as Race 57, flying at the 2005 Air Venture at Oshkosh, Wisconsin
Role
ManufacturerGoodyear Aircraft
First flight15 July 1945
Introduction1945
Retired1945
Primary usersUnited States Navy
Numerous air racers
Produced1945
Number built10
Developed fromVought F4U Corsair

The Goodyear F2G, often referred to as the 'Super Corsair', is a development by the Goodyear Aircraft Company of the Vought F4U Corsair fighter aircraft. The F2G was intended as a low-altitude interceptor and was equipped with a 28-cylinder, four-row Pratt & Whitney R-4360 air-cooled radial engine.

Such a fighter was first conceived in 1939, when Pratt & Whitney first proposed the immense, 3,000 hp (2,200 kW) R-4360,[1] and design work began in early 1944, despite an oft-cited anecdote that the F2G was intended to intercept kamikazes (a tactic that was not widely used until late 1944).

Design and development[edit]

A U.S. Navy F2G-1 in 1945.

Using experience gained building the F4U-1 under license – a variant known as the FG-1 – in early 1944, Goodyear modified a standard Corsair airframe to take advantage of the 50% increase in take-off power provided by the R-4360 engine. Known as the XF2G-1,[N 1] the aircraft also featured a new all-round vision bubble-type canopy.

A land-based variant, with manually-folding wings, was to be known as the F2G-1, while a carrier version with hydraulically-folding wings and arrestor hook was to be called the F2G-2.[2] In March 1944, Goodyear was awarded a contract to deliver 418 F2G-1 and 10 F2G-2 aircraft.

Armament was to include four or six wing-mounted 0.5-inch (12.7 mm) machine guns and eight 5-inch (127 mm) rockets or two 1,000 or 1,600 lb (450 or 725 kg) bombs. The internal fuel capacity of the F2G was increased greatly over that of the F4U, and provisions were also made for two droptanks.

However, post-production testing revealed deficiencies in lateral control and insufficient speed, which were bars to further development of the design. In addition, Grumman F8F Bearcat – a rival design that had also entered production – had performance comparable to the F2G, even though it was powered with the same engine as the original F4U. By the end of the war in August 1945, when only 10 aircraft (five examples of each variant) had been completed, further production of the F2G was canceled.

Variants[edit]

XF2G-1: prototype. One converted from a standard FG-1 Corsair.[3]

F2G-1: land-based variant, 418 ordered, five built, order cancelled.

F2G-2: carrier-based variant, 10 ordered, five built, order cancelled.

Operators[edit]

United States

Surviving aircraft[edit]

Goodyear F2G-2 #88463 Race 74 landing in 2012. On 7 September 2012, the aircraft was destroyed in a fatal crash that occurred when pilot Bob Odegaard was rehearsing for an airshow flight routine at the Barnes County Municipal Airport in Valley City, North Dakota.[4][5]

War Thunder Corsair

Only two 'Super Corsairs' still remain, after the others crashed, and only one of them is in flying condition.

Airworthy (F2G-1)
  • 88458 (better known as 'Race 57'): privately owned in Bentonville, Arkansas.[6] It was the fifth production aircraft and was purchased by Cook Cleland, who went on to finish first in the 1947 Thompson Trophy Race and first in the 1949 Tinnerman Trophy Race. Over time, the aircraft, registered as NX5588N, went from owner to owner and slowly deteriorated. Finally, in 1996, NX5588N was purchased by Bob Odegaard of North Dakota, and was returned to airworthy condition in 1999. The aircraft was on loan to the Fargo Air Museum.[7] Odegaard raced the aircraft in the Unlimited class at the Reno Air Races from 2006 to 2008 [8] and it was featured in the movie Thunder Over Reno.[9] The aircraft was bought in February, 2017 by Steuart Walton. It is based at Louise M. Thaden Airfield in Bentonville, Arkansas.
On display (F2G-1)

War Thunder T10a

  • 88454: Museum of Flight in Seattle, Washington.[10][11] It was the first production aircraft and was acquired from the Marine Corps by the Champlin Fighter Museum, and later came to the Museum of Flight in Seattle, Washington with the rest of the Champlin collection.
Boeing Museum of Flight's F2G-1 Corsair, BuNo 88454, on display at Paine Field, Everett, WA for 'SkyFair 2014' on July 26, 2014. Note the manually folded wings of this 'land-based' Corsair.

Specifications (F2G-2)[edit]

Data from[citation needed]

General characteristics

  • Crew: 1
  • Length: 33 ft 9 in (10.3 m)
  • Wingspan: 41 ft 0 in (12.5 m)
  • Height: 16 ft 1 in (4.9 m)
  • Wing area: 314 sq ft (29 m2)
  • Empty weight: 10,249 lb (4,649 kg)
  • Gross weight: 13,346 lb (6,054 kg)
  • Max takeoff weight: 15,422 lb (6,995 kg)
  • Powerplant: 1 × Pratt & Whitney R-4360-4 'Wasp Major' 28-cylinder radial engine, 3000 hp (2200 kW)

Performance

  • Maximum speed: 431 mph (694 km/h, 374 kn) at 16,400 ft (5,000 m)
  • Range: 1,955 mi (3,146 km, 1,699 nmi) with external tanks
  • Service ceiling: 38,800 ft (11,800 m)
  • Rate of climb: 4,400 ft/min (22.35 m/s)
  • Wing loading: 42.5 lb/sq ft (208 kg/m2)
  • Power/mass: 0.22 hp/lb (370 W/kg)

Armament

F2g1

Super Corsair

  • Guns: 4× .50 caliber (12.7 mm) M2 Browning machine guns, 400 rounds/gun
  • Rockets: 8× 5 in (127 mm) rockets or
  • Bombs: 1,600 lb (725 kg)

See also[edit]

Related development

Aircraft of comparable role, configuration, and eraMy photos on amazon fire.

Related lists

References[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^This designation was used twice; the first XF2G-1 was a 1928 Eberhart prototype.

F2g1 Plane

Citations[edit]

  1. ^Pautigny 2003, p. 76.
  2. ^Dorr 1991, p.68.
  3. ^'Goodyear F2G Super Corsair Carrier-based Low-Altitude, High-Performance Fighter Prototype - United States'. www.militaryfactory.com. Retrieved 2019-11-18.
  4. ^Goyer, Robert. 'Bob Odegaard killed in crash of Super Corsair'.Flying, 8 September 2012.
  5. ^'Famed N.D. pilot Bob Odegaard killed during practice for Valley City air show'. Grand Forks Herald. Sep 7, 2012. Retrieved 19 March 2016.
  6. ^'FAA Registry: N5588N'FAA.gov. Retrieved: 29 October 2020.
  7. ^'Goodyear F2G-1D Super Corsair Race #57.'Archived 2012-09-11 at the Wayback MachineDuggy.com. Retrieved: 8 September 2012.
  8. ^'Race results database'Archived 2008-09-19 at the Wayback Machine. Reno Air Racing Association, 24 September 2008. Retrieved: 12 June 2010.
  9. ^'Hardware.'Archived 2016-03-05 at the Wayback MachineThunder over Reno. Retrieved: 31 December 2011.
  10. ^'F2G-1 Corsair/Bu. 88454.'Museum of Flight. Retrieved: 31 December 2011.
  11. ^'FAA Registry: N4324.'FAA.gov Retrieved: 12 July 2017.

Bibliography[edit]

  • Dorr, Robert F. US Fighters of World War Two. London, UK, Arms and Armour Press, 1991. ISBN1-85409-073-9
  • Green, William. War Planes of the Second World War - Fighters (Vol. 4). New York: MacDonald and Company, 1961.
  • Lockett, Brian. 'Corsairs with Four-bank Radials'.Goleta Air and Space Museum. Retrieved: 16 January 2007.
  • Pautigny, Bruno (translated from the French by Alan McKay). Corsair: 30 Years of Filibustering 1940-1970. Paris: Histoire & Collections, 2003. ISBN2-913903-28-2.
  • 'Racing Corsairs.'Society of Air Racing Historians. Retrieved: 16 January 2007.

External links[edit]

F2g 1 Super Corsair War Thunder

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Goodyear F2G Corsair.

F2g Super Corsair

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