Plan your day, see when the RAF Museum Cosford is open. Contact us on 01902 376 200 or firstname.lastname@example.org
How to find us and travel to the RAF Museum Cosford by car, train, bus or bike.
Enjoy lunch in the Refuel Restaurant with views overlooking the airfield. The Citroen Van in the National Cold War Exhibition is ideal for morning coffee and a cake.
The Royal Air Force Museum Shop has a gift for everyone from pocket money toys to specialist aviation gifts.
A car parking charge Is payable
See what events are scheduled at Cosford
Find out the latest news and updates for our Cosford site
Plan a day, see the opening hours & closure dates for RAF Museum London. Contact us on 020 8205 2266 or email@example.com
How to find us and travel to the RAF Museum London by car, train, bus or bike.
Discover our brand new green space in which to picnic and relax
When you need to refuel during your visit why not visit Claude's between Hangars 2 and 6? At this eatery you will find a variety of delicious home-made offerings to suit all tastes and pockets
The Royal Air Force Museum Shop has a gift for everyone one from pocket money toys to specialist aviation gifts.
See what events are planned at our London site
Read the latest news from our London Museum
Get more from the Museum and be part of the RAF Story
Join the RAF Museum as a volunteer and create a unique experience for yourself and our visitors. Bring your enthusiasm, knowledge and skills or try something new.
Without you assistance we would not be able to care for our collections, read our varied audiences or share our objects with a world wide audience.
Two of our Trustees set out on an epic walk-a-thon in aid of the RAF Museum Centenary Programme.
If you have any questions about supporting the RAF Museum, here you can find out how to contact our Fundraising Department.
The Royal Air Force Museum American Foundation ensures that the shared aviation heritage of the USA and the UK is kept alive in the memories of our two great nations.
air transport auxiliary,women,ATA,
First flown in September 1939 and intended as the successor to the Messerschmitt Bf 110, the Messerschmitt Me210 heavy fighter was an inherently unstable aircraft which pilots found difficult to handle. Despite substantial modification of its tail unit, this instability persisted and production of the type was suspended in April 1942 while renewed efforts were made to improve its flight characteristics. Some of the aircraft’s vices were eliminated with a redesign of the fuselage and wings, but in all only 352 aircraft were completed (with a further 108 built under licence in Hungary) before production was finally curtailed in 1944. The Me210 equipped very few Luftwaffe units and its record in combat was uninspiring.
The Messerschmitt Me410 Hornisse (Hornet) was a simple derivative of the Me210 and enjoyed moderate success in the light-bomber, fighter and reconnaissance roles. An Me410A-1, one of only two survivors world-wide, may be seen on display at the Museum’s site at Cosford.
Date: October 1942
Collection Ref: X001-4314
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