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Mitsubishi A7M Reppu

Mitsubishi A7M Reppu

이동: 둘러보기, 검색





A7M

Icon
Totals
1330000 가격
280 내구도
3730 kg중량
336.6 공격력
Speed
1354 대기 속도
580 km/h해수면 최고 속도
580 km/h최적 고도 최고 속도
1100 m최적 고도
700 km/h최고 급강하 속도
114 m/s상승률
90 km/h실속 속도
312 km/h최적 대기 속도
Mobility
86.5 조종성
8 초평균 360도 선회 시간
100 °/s횡전율
1556.6 기동성
VII
Mitsubishi A7M Reppu
1330000
1942~1945년 사이에 일본 제국 해군을 위해 A6M의 뒤를 이은 후속기로 개발되었다. 전쟁이 끝나가는 시기까지 단 8기의 시제기만이 제작되어 성능 검사를 받았다.

엔진

엔진

단계 엔진 엔진 출력, hp / 추력 종류 중량, kg 가격,
VII NK9K 1990 공랭식 830 50200
VIII MK9A 2200 공랭식 1035 75600
IX MK9E 2550 공랭식 1040 165000
기체

기체

단계 기체 내구도 중량, kg 가격,
VI A7M1 280 2600 72500
VII A7M2 300 2600 87000
날개 장착 무기

날개 장착 무기

단계 기관총 구경 포구 속도, m/s 공격력 발사 속도, rounds/min 중량, kg 가격,
VII 20 mm Type 99-2 Model 5 (날) 20 1600 110 400 90 53900
VII WEAPON_NAME_G20MM-TYPE-99-2-M5-K_SPEC_TOP_A7M_1 20 1600 110 400 90 53900
날개 장착 무기

날개 장착 무기

단계 기관총 구경 포구 속도, m/s 공격력 발사 속도, rounds/min 중량, kg 가격,
VII 20 mm Type 99-2 Model 4 (날) 20 1440 100 400 90 41300
VII 20 mm Type 99-2 Model 5 (날) 20 1600 110 400 90 53900
VII WEAPON_NAME_G20MM-TYPE-99-2-M5-K_SPEC_TOP_A7M_1 20 1600 110 400 90 53900


Compatible Equipment

Compatible Consumables


Historical Info

Towards the end of 1940, the Imperial Japanese Navy asked Mitsubishi to start design on a 16-Shi carrier-based fighter, which would be the successor to the carrier-based Zero. At that time, however, there were no viable high-output, compact engines to use for a new fighter. In addition, Jiro Horikoshi's team was preoccupied with addressing early production issues with the A6M2b as well as starting development on the A6M3 and the 14-Shi interceptor (which would later become the Mitsubishi J2M Raiden, a land-based interceptor built to counter high-altitude bombers). As a result, work on the Zero successor was halted in January 1941.


In April 1942, the development of the A6M3 and the 14-Shi interceptor was complete, and the Japanese Navy once again tasked Mitsubishi and Horikoshi's team with designing a new Zero successor to become the Navy Experimental 17-shi Ko (A) Type Carrier Fighter Reppu. In July 1942 the Navy issued specifications for the fighter: it had to fly faster than 345 kn (639 km/h) above 6,000 m, climb to 6,000 m in less than 6 minutes, be armed with two 20 mm cannon and two 13 mm machine guns, and retain the maneuverability of the A6M3.

As before, one of the main hurdles was engine selection. To meet the specifications the engine would need to produce at least 2,000 hp, which narrowed choices down to Nakajima's NK9 (Ha-45) or Mitsubishi's MK9 (Ha-43), which were both under development. The early NK9 had less output but was already approved by the Navy for use on the Yokosuka P1Y Ginga, while the larger MK9 promised more horsepower. With the larger, more powerful engine, wing loading became an issue. The Navy requested at most 150 kg/m², but wanted 130 kg/m² which complicated design considerations further. With the NK9 it could achieve 150 kg/m², but with the less power it would not meet the specifications for maximum speed. With the MK9 the engineers concluded it could fulfill the requirements; however, production of the MK9 was delayed compared to the NK9, and the Japanese Navy instructed Mitsubishi to use the NK9.

Work on the 17-Shi was further delayed by factories prioritizing A6M and Mitsubishi G4M production as well as further work on A6M variants and addressing Raiden issues. As a result, the 17-Shi, which became the A7M1, officially flew for the first time on 6 May 1944, four years after development started. The aircraft demonstrated excellent handling and maneuverability, but was underpowered as Mitsubishi engineers feared, and with a top speed similar to the A6M5 Zero. It was a disappointment, and the Navy ordered development to stop on 30 July 1944, but Mitsubishi obtained permission for development to continue using the Ha-43 engine, flying with the completed Ha-43 on 13 October 1944. The A7M2 now achieved a top speed of 628 km/h, while climb and other areas of performance surpassed the Zero, leading the Navy to change its mind and adopt the craft. The A7M2 was also equipped with automatic combat flaps, used earlier on the Kawanishi N1K-J, significantly improving maneuverability.

On June 1945, ace pilot Saburo Sakai was ordered to Nagoya to test the airplane. He declared it to be the fastest fighter he had ever seen, able to surpass anything on the air, Japanese or American. He claimed it could fly in circles, while ascending, around a Hellcat or a Mustang, and that engineers stated it could fight at up to 12,000 meters.

While it was hoped that the A7M would replace the A6M, production was disrupted by an earthquake on December 1944 in the Nagoya region, and Allied bombing raids on 11 March 1944, which caused the loss of full scale drawings and jigs for the Sam 12 (A7M2) and Ki-83. Only nine aircraf were completed by the end of the war. The type never saw combat.



Fighters
USA IICurtiss P-23 IICurtiss XP-31 IIIBrewster F2A-1 Buffalo IIICurtiss Hawk 75M IIIBoeing YP-29 IVSeversky 2PA IVCurtiss Model 81A-1 IVCurtiss P-36 Hawk IVCurtiss P-36C Hawk IVGrumman XF4F-3 IVCurtiss XP-36F Hawk VBell XFL-1 Airabonita VCurtiss P-40 Warhawk VBell XP-77 VChance-Vought XF4U-1 VIBell P-39N-1 Airacobra VINorth American P-51A Mustang VICurtiss-Wright XP-55 Ascender VIINorth American P-51D Mustang VIIICurtiss XF15C VIIINorth American P-51H Mustang VIIILockheed P-80A Shooting Star IXVought F6U Pirate IXNorth American FJ-1 Fury IXMcDonnell XF-85 Goblin XNorth American F-86A Sabre
UK IIBristol Bulldog IIIBristol Type 133 IIIHawker P.V.3 IIISupermarine Type 224 IVBristol Type 146 IVFairey Fantome IVHawker Hurricane Mk. Ia VCAC CA-12 Boomerang VMiles M.20 VSupermarine Spitfire I VSupermarine Spitfire Mk Ia VVickers Venom VINorth American Mustang Mk.I VINorth American Mustang IA VISupermarine Spitfire V VISupermarine Spitfire Vb IM VIIGloster Meteor F. I VIISupermarine Spitfire IX VIIISupermarine Spitfire XIV IXSupermarine Attacker XSupermarine Swift
Germany IIArado Ar 67 IIArado Ar 68 IIFocke-Wulf Fw 56 Stosser IIHeinkel He 51 IIIArado Ar 80 IIIFocke-Wulf Fw 159 IVMesserschmitt Bf 109 B IVHeinkel He 112 VMesserschmitt Bf 109 E Emil VMesserschmitt Bf 109 E-3 VMesserschmitt Me 209 V4 VHeinkel He 100 D-1 VIMesserschmitt Bf 109 F Friedrich VISupermarine Spitfire V DB 605 VIIMesserschmitt Bf 109 G Gustav VIIIMesserschmitt Me 209 A VIIIHorten Ho 229 VIIIFocke-Wulf Ta 152 IXMesserschmitt Me P.1092 IXFocke-Wulf Ta 183 Huckebein XFocke-Wulf Fw 252 XMesserschmitt Me P.1101
USSR IITsKB I-7 IIIPolikarpov I-15bis DM-2 IIIPolikarpov TsKB-12bis IVPolikarpov I-153 DM-4 IVPolikarpov I-17 VPolikarpov I-180-3 VIlyushin I-21 (TsKB-32) VLavochkin LaGG-3 VMikoyan-Gurevich MiG-3 VYakovlev Yak-1 VIMikoyan-Gurevich I-210 VILavochkin La-5 VIBell P-39Q-15 Airacobra VIYakovlev Yak-1M VIIMikoyan-Gurevich I-220 VIIKostikov 302 VIILavochkin La-7 VIILavochkin La-9RD VIIYakovlev Yak-3 VIIYakovlev Yak-3RD VIIYakovlev Yak-3T VIIIMikoyan-Gurevich I-250 VIIILavochkin La-11 VIIILavochkin La-9 VIIIYakovlev Yak-15 IXLavochkin La-160 IXMikoyan-Gurevich MiG-9 IXYakovlev Yak-19 XLavochkin La-15 XMikoyan-Gurevich MiG-15bis XYakovlev Yak-30
China IICurtiss Hawk II IVNakajima Ki-43-Ic VCurtiss Tomahawk IIb VIINorth American P-51K Mustang VIIIShenyang JL-1A-37
Japan 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