Identify by aircraft characteristics








Below check the specific characteristics of the aircraft you are looking for. You can select multiple items for each characteristic. The results will be filtered automatically. 

This single engine turboprop aircraft is easy to recognise: it has a canard configuration with a pusher prop at the end of the fuselage. Also it has one small vertical stabiliser pointing downwards, and two upwards at the wingtips.

Is very easily recognised from every other bizjet type by its twin tail booms. These are unique for a bizjet. It was one of the first very light jets on the market, but due to financing problems only a couple have been.

Intended for the same market as the Cessna Caravan, Quest Kodiak and GippsAero Airvan the Explorer series has a similar appearance. Its main recognition points are the retractable gear and the tall vertical stabiliser with small dorsal fin.

These two aircraft are two generations of the same aircraft, that started as Aeritalia G222. It has the same configuration and size as the CN235/C295, but has a wider fuselage and different cockpit windows. Moreover it has much less cabin windows! 

Aermacchi MB326

Straight wings with tip tanks and small, round air intakes in the wing roots characterise this jet training aircraft. It furthermore has a tandem cockpit, except for the single seat variants. The MB326 was built under license in South Africa and Brazil. The MB339 is a separately described, modernised version, which can especially be recognised by the cockpit: the back seat is higher than the front seat.

The small, nearly round air intakes in the wing roots are the main characteristic of this jet trainer aircraft. It resembles its predecessor however, the MB326, which has the same type of air intakes. To distinguish both aircraft look at the canopy: the one of the MB339 is larger and the rear seat is higher than the front seat.

Aermacchi MC200

The inverted gull wings are a key feature of the MC200, as is the shape of the nose: at the radial engine it has a constant diameter, after which the top of the fuselage slopes up to the canopy. The canopy sort of pops out, but the rear is closed. The main gear retracts inward in the wings.

Aero Boero AB-95/115/150/180

An Argentinian light aircraft similar to the Piper Super Cub, but with straight edges on the tail, a wider fuselage and tapered rear cabin window as characteristics.

Aero L-29 Delfin

The Delfin jet trainer has small D shaped air intakes in the wing roots and a low T tail, which gives it a similar appearance as the MS760 Paris but then with a single engine. The exhaust is at the end of the fuselage.

Aero L-39 Albatros

The best way to recognise this jet training aircraft is by its air intakes: they have the shape of half circles, which are placed at the side of the fuselage, just after the cockpit. There is some room between the air channel and the wings.