List of surviving Focke-Wulf Fw 190s

This is a list of surviving Focke-Wulf Fw 190s. At least 23 Fw 190s exist in museums, collections and in storage worldwide, with 11 displayed in the United States. The National Air and Space Museum stores the only known surviving "long-wing" Ta 152 H, an H-0/R-11 version, at the Paul E. Garber Preservation, Restoration and Storage Facility in Suitland, Maryland.

Fw 190
Focke-Wulf Fw 190 050602-F-1234P-005.jpg
Captured Fw 190 A in replicated Luftwaffe insignia. As a result the markings are enlarged and placed incorrectly

Six surviving Fw 190s served with JG 5 during their wartime existence, and when these six Fw 190s are added to the twenty surviving examples of the Bf 109s that also served with JG 5 during the war, a total of twenty-seven surviving former JG 5 aircraft — including one surviving Bf 110F "destroyer" heavy fighter that served in JG 5's lone tenth Zerstörerstaffel squadron (10.(Z)/JG 5) — are still in existence in the 21st century, more than from any other former Luftwaffe or other Axis Forces national aviation unit of the World War II era.

Surviving aircraftEdit

 
The Fw 190 A-3 wr. 2219, photographed just after being salvaged.
 
The Flying Heritage & Combat Armor Museum's airworthy Fw 190A-5, WkNr. 151 227, on indoor display between flights.
 
Focke-Wulf Fw 190 D-13.
 
Wk.Nr. 584219 two-seat variant in 1971. Now preserved at the RAF Museum, Hendon
 
Fw 190 on display at the Aviation Museum Hannover-Laatzen

FranceEdit

GermanyEdit

NorwayEdit

  • 2219 – Fw-190 A-3/U3 on static display at the Norwegian Aviation Museum in Bodø, Nordland.[5]
  • 125425 – Fw 190 A-2 on static display in unrestored condition at the Herdla Museum in Herdla, Hordaland.[6] This airframe is from IV./JG 5, recovered from underwater location, it was rebuilt for the Norwegian Air Force Museum. The aircraft was salvaged from the ocean off the island of Sotra, near Bergen, Norway. Its pilot had made an emergency landing in December 1943 and had scrambled to safety and was rescued soon after; his aircraft had sunk to the bottom of the sea. After its retrieval from 60 m deep water, the Fw 190, "Yellow 16," from IV/JG 5 was only missing its canopy and the fabric-covered wing and tail surfaces.[7][failed verification]

SerbiaEdit

South AfricaEdit

United KingdomEdit

 
Fw 190A-8 at Cosford. The camouflage and markings have been incorrectly applied.

United StatesEdit

  • 5476 – Fw 190 A-2 under restoration to airworthy by Wade S. Haynes in Anson, Texas.[18] This airframe is from JG 5 and is thought to be one of the oldest Fw 190s still in existence.[citation needed]
  • 151227 – Fw 190 A-5 airworthy at the Flying Heritage & Combat Armor Museum in Everett, Washington. This airframe was being flown by Paul Rätz of JG 54 when it crash landed in a forest in Voibakala near Saint Petersburg on 9 July 1943 due to sabotage of the oil lines. It was discovered in the same location in 1988 or 1989 and was recovered in 1990 or 1991. Its first post restoration flight was on 1 or 2 December 2010.[19][20] It is currently the only airworthy Fw 190 with an original BMW 801 engine.[21][22][23][24][25]
  • 173889 – Fw 190 A-8 under restoration with Mark Timken. This airframe was from 7./JG 1.[citation needed]
  • 210096 – Fw 190 D-9 owned by the Collings Foundation in Stow, Massachusetts.[26][27][28]
  • 550470 – Fw 190 A-6 under restoration to airworthy by Brian O'Farrell in Pembroke Pines, Florida.[29] This airframe, originally built by AGO Flugzeugwerke, was previously owned by Malcolm Laing in Lubbock, Texas. It is a composite using parts from Wk. Nr. 140668. This airframe is from 1./JG 26.[30]
  • 601088 – Fw 190 D-9 on static display at the National Museum of the United States Air Force in Dayton, Ohio. This airframe is from IV (Sturm)./JG 3 "Udet" Geschwader, captured by the US intact and labeled FE-120 and used in testing following the war. It is on long term loan from the National Air and Space Museum.[31][32]
  • 732183 – Fw 190 A-8 non-airworthy at the Military Aviation Museum in Virginia Beach, Virginia.[33][34] This airframe is from 12./JG 5, and was previously located at the Texas Air Museum in Rio Hondo, Texas.[citation needed] Displayed as the a/c flown by Ltn Rudi Linz in 12./JG 5, a German ace with 70 victories. He was shot down over Norway by a British Mustang Mk III during the 'Black Friday' raid on 9 February 1945.[citation needed]
  • 836017 – Fw 190 D-13 on static display at the Flying Heritage Collection in Everett, Washington. This airframe is from 1./JG 26[citation needed] as flown by Major Franz Götz. After capture it was donated to the Georgia Technical University, and then fell into disrepair. Later restored in Germany by William Flugzeuge[citation needed] and returned to the Champlin Fighter Museum in Mesa, Arizona. It was later loaned to the Museum of Flight in Seattle, Washington when the Champlin museum closed its doors, and is now on display in Everett, Washington as a part of Paul Allen's Flying Heritage Collection. The aircraft has been restored close to flyable condition, but it will not be flown because it is the only surviving D-13.[35][36][37]
  • 931862[38] – Fw 190 F-8 under restoration to airworthy for the Collings Foundation in Stow, Massachusetts.[27][39][40] It was being restored by American Aero Services[41] but is now being worked on by GossHawk Unlimited[42]. This airframe is from 9./JG 5, the "White 1" as flown by Unteroffizier Heinz Orlowski, who examined his former aircraft personally in 2005, during its restoration. Also shot down by P-51s over Norway in the "Black Friday" engagement. Originally under restoration in Kissimmee, Florida, USA by The White 1 Foundation, it was transferred to the Collings Foundation in 2012.[43]
  • 931884 – Fw 190 F-8 on static display at the Steven F. Udvar-Hazy Center of the National Air and Space Museum in Chantilly, Virginia. This airframe is from I./SG 2. It was first built as an A-4 with Wk. Nr. 640069, but later rebuilt as an F-8. Captured intact by the US and marked as FE-117.[44][45]

UnknownEdit

Modern reproductionsEdit

Flug + Werk reproductionsEdit

 
A Fw 190 A-8/N reproduction by Flug Werk.
 
A Fw 190 A-8/N reproduction in the colors and markings as Oberst Erich Rudorffer's mount of JG 54 when stationed at Immola/Finland.

Starting in 1997 a small German company, Flug + Werk GmbH,[49] began work on new Fw 190 A-8s; a run of 20 kits were produced. These planes are new reproduction builds from the ground up, using many original dies, plans, and other information from the war. The construction was sub-contracted to Aerostar SA of Bacău, Romania; both companies have been involved in a number of warbird replica projects.

Werk numbers continued from where the German war machine left off, with the new Fw 190 A-8s being labeled "Fw 190 A-8/N" (N for Nachbau: "replica"). Some of these new Fw 190s are known to be fitted with the original tail wheel units from the Second World War; a small cache of tail gear having been discovered. In November 2005, the first flights were completed.

Ironically, since the BMW 801 engines are no longer available, a Chinese licensed Soviet-designed engine, the Shvetsov ASh-82FN 14-cylinder twin-row radial engine of similar configuration and slightly smaller displacement (41.2 litres versus 41.8) to the original BMW powerplants, which powered some of the Fw 190s opposition: the La-5 and La-7, powers the new Fw 190 A-8/N. Furthering the irony, some customers have specified American Pratt & Whitney R-2800 motors, though these are larger than the ASh-82 with different mounting points requiring some modification.

As part of the run of 20 examples, FlugWerk also produced a limited number of "long nose" Fw 190D examples powered by Allison V-1710s.

Table of reproductionsEdit

Flug Werk c/n Variant Status Owner Location Given Werk Nummer Registration Installed engine Remarks
990000 A-8 Static display Aviation Museum Hannover-Laatzen[50] Laatzen, Lower Saxony 170393
990001[51] A-8 Airworthy Chariots of Fire Fighter Collection Blenheim, Marlborough 990001 ZK-RFR ASh-82 Previously registered as D-FWWC.[52] Arrived in New Zealand in April 2011.[53][54] Damaged in a ground loop on 3 April 2015[55][56] and since rebuilt to airworthy.
990002 A-8 Airworthy Erickson Aircraft Collection[57] Madras, Oregon 739447 N447FW[58] Previously registered as D-FMFW.[citation needed] Previously owned by the Military Aviation Museum.[57]
990003[59] D-9 Airworthy Military Aviation Museum[33] Virginia Beach, Virginia N623TB[60] V-1710
990004[61] A-8 Airworthy Raptor Aviation[62] Brighton, Victoria 173056 VH-WLF[63] ASh-82T[64] Previously registered to Don Hansen as N4190.[65] First flight on 9 October 2011.[64] Damaged in a nose-over accident on 8 October 2014.[66][67] Exported to Australia in 2015.[68]
990005[69] A-8 Airworthy Military Aviation Museum[33] Virginia Beach, Virginia N190BR[70] ASh-82 Previously owned by Bob Russell. Damaged in a ground loop in April 2010.[71][72]
990006 D-9 Undergoing work[73] Eric Vormezeele Brasschaat, Antwerp 210102
990007[74] A-8 Undergoing work for static display[75] Militärhistorisches Museum Flugplatz Berlin-Gatow Berlin, Berlin 682060
990008 Fink?
990009[76] A-8 Airworthy 980554 D-FWMV Previously registered to Tom Blair as G-FWAB.[77][failed verification] Worked on by Meier Motors.[citation needed] Damaged in a gear up landing in July 2014.[citation needed]
990010[78] A-8 Airworthy Planes of Fame Air Museum Chino, California 980574 N190RF[79] R-2800-54[80]
990011[citation needed] F-8 Airworthy Tri-State Warbird Museum[81] Batavia, Ohio 583661 N190AF[82] R-2800-57M2 Previously owned by Dr. Thomas Summer.[81]
990012[83] A-8 Storage TAM Museum São Carlos, São Paulo
990013[84] A-8 Airworthy Hangar 10/Air Fighter Academy GmbH Usedom, Germany 170389 D-FWAA Previously registered to Christophe Jacquard as F-AZZJ.[85] Damaged in an emergency ditching in Hyères, Provence-Alpes-Côte d'Azur on 12 June 2010.[86][87][88] Restored to airworthy by MeierMotors[89].
990014
990015
990016
990017[90] A-8 Manching, Bavaria D-FWJS[91]
990018
990019[92] A-5 Airworthy Daniel L. Kirkland Kingman, Arizona N190DK[93] ASh-82 Damaged in accident on 30 March 2012.[94] Repaired by GossHawk Unlimited.[95][96]
990020

ReferencesEdit

NotesEdit

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External linksEdit