$10.75

B-25 Mitchell Real World Audio
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B-25 Mitchell Real World Audio
((LISTEN BEFORE YOU PURCHASE)))

Tech Notes:If used in conjunction with "Roy Chaffin's" B-25 aircraft each engine is independently controllable.

{Interior & Exterior audio samples were recorded from their respective positions}.

{Fine tuned so each stage of the RPM power band is accurately represented}.

{No Cross Channel Phasing}.

Compiled from real world recordings for a truly immersive sound experience inside and outside the aircraft.

Audio Features Include:

Powerplant: 2x (Wright R-2600 Cyclone 14 (also called Twin Cyclone)

Timed Animations
Long Coughing Start Up
Shut-Down
Roll
Wind
Prop Trill
Prop Flutters
Fuel Pump
Stall/Air-frame Stress
Flaps
Exit/Open/Close
Gear/Up/Down
Touch-Down
Heavy Bass Flyby/Distance Doppler--> (Drone Heard Miles From The Airport).

The North American B-25 Mitchell was an American twin-engine medium bomber manufactured by North American Aviation. It was used by many Allied air forces, in every theater of World War II, as well as many other air forces after the war ended, and saw service across four decades.

The B-25 was named in honor of General Billy Mitchell, a pioneer of U.S. military aviation. By the end of its production, nearly 10,000 B-25s in numerous models had been built.These included a few limited variations, such as the United States Navy's and Marine Corps' PBJ-1 patrol bomber and the United States Army Air Forces' F-10 reconnaissance aircraft .

The B-25 was a descendant of the earlier XB-21 (North American-39) project of the mid-1930s. Experience gained in developing that aircraft was eventually used by North American in designing the B-25 (called the NA-40 by the company). One NA-40 was built, with several modifications later being done to test a number of potential improvements. These improvements included Wright R-2600 radial engines, which became standard on the later B-25.

In 1939, the modified and improved NA-40B was submitted to the United States Army Air Corps for evaluation. This aircraft was originally intended to be an attack bomber for export to the United Kingdom and France, both of which had a pressing requirement for such aircraft in the early stages of World War II. However, those countries changed their minds, opting instead for the also-new Douglas DB-7 (later to be used by the U.S. as the A-20 Havoc). Despite this loss of sales, the NA-40B re-entered the spotlight when the Army Air Corps evaluated it for use as a medium bomber. Unfortunately, the NA-40B was destroyed in a crash on 11 April 1939. Nonetheless, the type was ordered into production, along with the army's other new medium bomber, the Martin B-26 Marauder.

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