|942.2 대기 속도|
|400 km/h해수면 최고 속도|
|400 km/h최적 고도 최고 속도|
|500 m최적 고도|
|480 km/h최고 급강하 속도|
|80 km/h실속 속도|
|226.9 km/h최적 대기 속도|
|8 초평균 360도 선회 시간|
|단계||엔진||엔진 출력, hp / 추력||종류||중량, kg||가격,|
프로펠러 동기화 기관총
|단계||기관총||구경||포구 속도, m/s||공격력||발사 속도, rounds/min||중량, kg||가격,|
|IV||13.2 mm Type 2 (싱)||13.2||1040||40||700||60||16900|
Pros and Cons
- Improved maneuverability on the tier level
- Low speed
- Very low HP strength
Airplane Level 3 enters the battles to 2-5 m.
Standard representative of the Japanese branch with good maneuverability. A very low strength and speed - this will continue in the future Aviator branches. Weapons is not the worst but not the best. The advantage is that all the weapons one caliber, and it's more comfortable shooting. Bend time of 10 seconds is the best result at the level we twist no one can. As a result, we get a good enough plane for cornering fights, this style of play will continue in this thread and more.
Get involved in a landfill, tenacious opponents sit on their tails, which we did not notice. Avoid frontal attacks in all cases.
In general, the game on the Japanese aircraft involves careful maneuvers.
In 1934, the Imperial Japanese Navy prepared a specification for an advanced fighter, requiring a maximum speed of 350 km/h (220 mph) at 3,000 m (9,840 ft) and able to climb to 5,000 m (16,400 ft) in 6.5 minutes. This 9-shi (1934) specification produced designs from both Mitsubishi and Nakajima.
Mitsubishi assigned the task of designing the new fighter to a team led by Jiro Horikoshi (original creator of the similar but unsuccessful Mitsubishi 1MF10, and later responsible for the famous A6M Zero). The resulting design, designated Ka-14 by Mitsubishi, was an all-metal low-wing fighter, with a thin elliptical inverted gull wing and a fixed undercarriage, which was chosen as the increase in performance arising from use of a retractable undercarriage was not felt to justify the extra weight. The first prototype, powered by a 447 kW (600 hp) Nakajima Kotobuki 5 radial engine, flew on 4 February 1935. The aircraft far exceeded the requirements of the specification, with a maximum speed of 450 km/h being reached. The second prototype was fitted with a revised, ungulled wing, and after various changes to maximize maneuverability and reduce drag, was ordered into production as the A5M.
The aircraft entered service in early 1937, soon seeing action in pitched aerial battles at the start of the Second Sino-Japanese War, including air-to-air battles with the Republic of China Air Force's Boeing P-26C Model 281 "Peashooters" in what was the world's first-ever aerial dogfighting and kills between monoplane fighters built of mostly metal.Some A5Ms remained in service at the end of 1941 when the United States entered World War II in the Pacific. US intelligence sources believed the A5M still served as Japan's primary Navy fighter, when in fact the A6M 'Zero' had replaced it on first-line aircraft carriers and with the Tainan Kōkūtai in Taiwan. Other Japanese carriers and Kokutai (air groups) continued to use the A5M until production of the Zero caught up with demand. The last combat actions with the A5M as a fighter took place at the Battle of the Coral Sea on 7 May 1942.
|Fighters||IINakajima A4N • IIKawasaki Ki-10 • IIKawasaki Ki-5 • IINakajima Ki-8 • IIIMitsubishi A5M • IIIMitsubishi Ki-18 • IIINakajima Ki-27 • IIIMitsubishi Ki-33 • IVMitsubishi A6M1 Zero • IVNakajima Ki-43-I Hayabusa • VMitsubishi A6M2 Zero • VMitsubishi A6M3 (experimental) • VNakajima Ki-43-II Hayabusa • VIMitsubishi A6M5 Zero • VIKawasaki Ki-61 Hien • VIKawasaki Ki-88 • VIIMitsubishi A7M Reppu • VIINakajima Ki-84 Hayate • VIIIMitsubishi J8M Shusui • VIIITachikawa Ki-94-II • IXTachikawa Ki-162-I • XTachikawa Ki-162-III|
|Heavy Fighters||VKawasaki Ki-45 Toryu • VIKawasaki Ki-102 • VIIRikugun Ki-93 • VIITachikawa Ki-94-I|