The mighty Sopwith Camel debuted in 1917 with No. 4 Squadron of the Royal Naval Air Service over Dunkirk.
Max speed -115 mph
Conventional for its time, the biplane had a box-like fuselage, aluminum cowling, plywood panels around the cockpit, and fabric-covered fuselage, wings and tail. It featured the first cockpit-mounted, propeller synchronized machine guns.
She turned slowly to the left but could turn right in roughly half the time of other fighters and -although difficult to fly- proved highly maneuverable in the right hands.
Though out-classed by 1918 and performing poorly at altitudes over 11,000 ft, the Sopwith Camel was credited with shooting down 1,294 enemy aircraft, more than any other Allied fighter of the war.
The Royal Naval Air Service (RNAS) raised the first British armoured car squadron during the First World War. In September 1914 all available Rolls Royce Silver Ghost chassis were requisitioned to form the basis for the new armoured car. The car was designed with a superstructure which consisted of armoured bodywork and a single turret for a Vickers machine gun.