20th Century AviationAviation innovations, milestones and developments from 1901-2000
First, get a high-paying day job.
May 2005 | By Phil Scott
T-34 owners are the latest to prove the value of good old-fashioned American ingenuity.
January 2005 | By Peter Garrison
What does the Northrop P-61 have in common with Burt Rutan's SpaceShipOne?
January 2005 | By Mark Gatlin
This California airport is hallowed ground for homebuilders and Hollywood stunt pilots alike.
November 2004 | By Marshall Lumsden
Some say that Beech and Raytheon's turboprop failed because it tried too much, too soon.
September 2004 | By Mark Huber
For those who've use portable electronic devices aboard airliners: Here's why they're dangerous.
September 2004 | By John Croft
Iridium's constellation of 66 comsats was a technological triumph but a business disaster-until an executive and a computer geek found salvation in the Pentagon.
September 2004 | By Craig Mellow
Fun: flying south for the winter. More fun: flying every day
July 2004 | By Debbie Gary
Ghost alarms, foul odors, and a tourist season? Life aboard the International Space Station.
July 2004 | By Thomas D. Jones
There's hardly a combat mission that the A-4 Skyhawk hasn't flown.
July 2004 | By Graham Chandler
The smaller the airshow, the closer you get to the airplanes and pilots. (And the better the food.)
May 2004 | By Patricia Trenner
In which we survey the variety of objects to which a jet engine can be affixed.
May 2004 | By Roger A. Mola
Seven airmen talk about the event none wants to experience.
May 2004 | By Phil Scott
The only thing more durable than these Junkers Ju 52s are the mountains over which they now fly sightseers.
May 2004 | By Linda Shiner
Time and tide wait for no man, but they seem to linger a little around the flying paradise of the San Juan Islands.
May 2004 | By Tom Harpole
In the Great Australian Tiger Moth Race, it's not whether you win or lose, but whether you can stand that damned uncomfortable cockpit long enough to even finish.
March 2004 | By Derek Grzelewski
You know those little rockets made of wood and glue that you can stuff a motor in and launch from the field next door? These aren't them.
January 2004 | By Preston Lerner
With a Caribou, Mohawk, Bird Dog, Hueys, and Cobras, Army aviators are teaching the loudest history lesson you ever heard.
November 2003 | By Shelby G. Spires
Small artifacts that are the garnish of most museum exhibits make a satisfying main course in a new National Air and Space Museum book.
November 2003 | By airspacemag.com
They're the ones thinking outside the space capsule.
November 2003 | By James Oberg