X Plane 6

  1. X Plane 64 Bit
  2. X-60 Plane
  3. Number 6 Plane

Description of X-Plane Flight Simulator

The de Havilland Canada DHC-6 Twin Otter is a Canadian 19-passenger STOL (Short Takeoff and Landing) utility aircraft developed by de Havilland. The aircraft's fixed tricycle undercarriage, STOL abilities and high rate of climb have made it a successful cargo, regional passenger airliner and MEDEVAC aircraft. X-Plane 6 is a flight simulator using the blade element theory. It provides a real-time simulation of flight using actual weather info, aircraft systems performance and failures, accurate topographical data and real world navaids (over 25,600) and airports (over 21,000). Major Pete Knight flew the X-15A-2 to a Mach 6.70, making it the fastest piloted flight of the X-plane program. X-16: Bell USAF 1954 High-altitude reconnaissance: 23 'X-16' designation used to hide true purpose. Canceled and never flew. X-17: Lockheed USAF, USN 1956 High Mach number reentry.: 24: X-18: Hiller: USAF, USN 1959. X-Plane 6 PC Version 6.0 of the popular series of very realistic flight simulators. We sit at the helm of various flying machines, among which there were avionets, passenger planes and even helicopters.

X-Plane Flight Simulator 11.6.6 Apk Mod:

The most realistic aircraft. The world at your fingertips. It’s not a game, it’s a flight simulator.

▶ “Highly recommended.” — Mel Martin, Engadget ◀
▶ Over 1 million downloads! ◀

Come experience why real pilots fly X-Plane.

It starts with the flight model—the same flight model used in our FAA-certified desktop simulator—that’s complete enough to model the flex in your wings & the tilt in your landing gear.

Add to that our desktop-quality aircraft with multiple liveries and interactive 3-D cockpits—so detailed you can do a full startup procedure using the hundreds of buttons, knobs, & switches in the cockpit. With working gauges, flight displays, & more, these cockpits are as realistic as those in our full desktop sim.

But aircraft are no good without a place to fly them. That’s why each of our free regions features detailed terrain, lifelike city buildings, & 3-D airports—complete with terminal buildings, jetways, hangars, & more.

Want more? Subscribe to unlock global scenery, and get access to over 37,000 airports, with more than 11,500 airports featuring 3D terminals, hangars, & more.


√ 9 free tutorials, teaching the basics of takeoffs & landings, traffic patterns, helicopters, & more.
√ 2-player internet multiplayer via Game Center (free for everyone)
√ Fully interactive cockpits on many aircraft, wired to real systems models, with working gauges, displays, buttons, & switches
√ Full startup procedures supported on many aircraft (optionally start any aircraft from cold & dark state)
√ More than 50 systems modeled, each of which can be failed on command
√ Emergency scenarios
√ Combat missions


The app includes 2 aircraft (plus all 5 scenery regions) for free. In addition, the following aircraft are available as in-app purchases:

• Free! Cessna 172SP w/ full interactive cockpit + 4 liveries
• Free! Cirrus Vision SF50 w/ full interactive cockpit + 5 liveries
• Airbus A320 Airliner w/ 3 liveries
• Boeing B737-800 Airliner w/ full interactive cockpit (over 280 switches, buttons, knobs, & levers!) + 3 liveries
• Boeing B777-200ER Airliner w/ 3 liveries
• Boeing B747-400 Jumbo Jet w/ 3 liveries
• Bombardier CRJ200 Regional Jet w/ 3 liveries
• Douglas DC-3 Airliner w/ full interactive cockpit + 3 liveries
• McDonnell Douglas MD-80 w/ 3 liveries
• A-10 Thunderbolt II (“Warthog”) Fighter
• F-22 Raptor Fighter
• F-4 Phantom II Fighter
• Beechcraft Baron B58 w/ full interactive cockpit
• Beechcraft King Air C90B
• Piper PA-18 Super Cub
• Piaggio P.180 Avanti
• Sikorsky S76 Helicopter w/ alternate livery


5 scenery regions are free for everyone!

• Oahu, Hawaii
• Grand Canyon
• Seattle/Tacoma, Washington
• Juneau, Alaska
• Innsbruck, Austria

Global scenery is available by purchasing a monthly or yearly subscription.


With a Professional subscription, you can get early access to massive multiplayer (MMO).

Come join tens of thousands of other pilots in a single, shared world!
Try the Fly-In of the Day to meet up with hundreds of other pilots, or explore the MMO world for more chance encounters.

Massive multiplayer is in early access—we wanted to get it in your hands as soon as possible—so we’re going to continue adding new features & improvements over the coming months.

Download X-Plane now to experience aviation like never before.

X-Plane Flight Simulator 11.6.6 Apk Mod Free Download.

RoleExperimental aircraft
First flightNot flown
Primary userUnited States Air Force
Number builtnone
Developed fromConvair B-36

The Convair X-6 was a proposed experimental aircraft project to develop and evaluate a nuclear-powered jet aircraft. The project was to use a Convair B-36 bomber as a testbed aircraft, and though one NB-36H was modified during the early stages of the project, the program was canceled before the actual X-6 and its nuclear reactor engines were completed. The X-6 was part of a larger series of programs, costing US$7 billion in all, that ran from 1946 through 1961. Because such an aircraft's range would not have been limited by liquid jet fuel, it was theorized that nuclear-powered strategic bombers would be able to stay airborne for weeks at a time.[1]

Development and design[edit]

In May 1946, the Nuclear Energy for the Propulsion of Aircraft (NEPA) project was started by the Air Force. Studies under this program were done until May 1951 when NEPA was replaced by the Aircraft Nuclear Propulsion (ANP) program. The ANP program included plans for Convair to modify two B-36s under the MX-1589 project. One of the B-36s was used to study shielding requirements for an airborne reactor, while the other became the X-6.[citation needed]

X Plane 64 Bit

Nuclear Test Aircraft[edit]

The first modified B-36 was called the Nuclear Test Aircraft (NTA), a B-36H-20-CF (Serial Number 51-5712) that had been damaged in a tornado at Carswell AFB on September 1, 1952. This plane was redesignated the XB-36H, then the NB-36H and was modified to carry a 3 megawatt, air-cooled nuclear reactor in its bomb bay. The reactor, named the Aircraft Shield Test Reactor (ASTR), was operational but did not power the plane. Water, acting as both moderator and coolant, was pumped through the reactor core and then to water-to-air heat exchangers to dissipate the heat to the atmosphere. Its sole purpose was to investigate the effect of radiation on aircraft systems.[citation needed]

To shield the flight crew, the nose section of the aircraft was modified to include a 12-ton lead and rubber shield. The standard windshield was replaced with one made of 6-inch-thick (15 cm) acrylic glass. The amount of lead and water shielding was variable. Measurements of the resulting radiation levels were then compared with calculated levels to enhance the ability to design optimal shielding with minimum weight for nuclear-powered bombers.[citation needed]

The NTA completed 47 test flights and 215 hours of flight time (during 89 of which the reactor was operated) between September 17, 1955, and March 1957[2] over New Mexico and Texas.[1] This was the only known airborne reactor experiment by the U.S. with an operational nuclear reactor on board. The NB-36H was scrapped at Fort Worth in 1958 when the Nuclear Aircraft Program was abandoned. After the ASTR was removed from the NB-36H, it was moved to the National Aircraft Research Facility.[citation needed]

Based on the results of the NTA, the X-6 and the entire nuclear aircraft program was abandoned in 1961.[citation needed]

Development plans[edit]

Experimental Breeder Reactor I in Idaho, the first power reactor. The reactor is in the building top right, the two structures lower left are reactors from the Aircraft Nuclear Propulsion Project

Had the program progressed, follow-on aircraft would have been based on the successor to the B-36, Convair's swept-wing B-60.[3]

The X-6 would have been powered by General Electric X-39 engines (J47 engines modified to use nuclear energy as fuel), utilizing a P-1 reactor.[4] In a nuclear jet engine, the reactor core was used as a heat source for the turbine's air flow, instead of burning jet fuel. One disadvantage of the design was that, since the airflow through the engine was used to cool the reactor, this airflow had to be maintained even after the aircraft had landed and parked.[3] GE built two prototype engines, which can be seen outside the Experimental Breeder Reactor I in Arco, Idaho.[1]


A large, 350 ft (110 m) wide hangar was built at Test Area North, part of the National Reactor Testing Station (now part of the Idaho National Laboratory; Monteview) to house the X-6 project, but the project was cancelled before the planned 15,000 ft (4,600 m) runway was built, necessitated by the expected weight of the nuclear-powered aircraft.[3]

Soviet program[edit]

In the 1960s, the Soviet Union's Tupolev design bureau had its own design for an experimental nuclear-powered aircraft, the Tupolev Tu-119, which was a Tu-95bomber with two of its conventional turboprops replaced by nuclear-powered turboprops.[citation needed]


Data fromThe X-Planes.[5]

General characteristics

  • Crew: Five
  • Length: 162 ft 0 in (49.38 m)
  • Wingspan: 230 ft 0 in (70.1 m)
  • Height: 46 ft 9 in (14.26 m)
  • Wing area: 4,770 sq ft (443.3 m2)
  • Max takeoff weight: 360,000 lb (163,000 kg)
  • Powerplant: 4 × General Electric J53 nuclear turbojets, 5,200 lbf (23 kN) thrust each
  • Powerplant: 6 × Pratt & Whitney R-4360-53 , 3800 hp (2830 kW) each


X-60 Plane

  • Maximum speed: 390 mph (628 km/h, 340 kn)
  • Service ceiling: 40,000 ft (12,200 m)

See also[edit]

Related development

Aircraft of comparable role, configuration, and era


  1. ^ abc'Nuclear Powered Aircraft', Radiation works, Brookings Institution, archived from the original on March 2, 2006.
  2. ^Atomic Energy Commission and Department of Defense (February 1963). Report to the Congress of the United States – Review of manned aircraft nuclear propulsion program(PDF). The Comptroller General of the United States. p. 141. Retrieved January 24, 2012.
  3. ^ abc'Test Area North, Monteview, ID', Abandoned & Little-Known Airfields, Airfields Freeman.
  4. ^Convair X-6, DBS corp, archived from the original on February 6, 2012.
  5. ^Miller, Jay (2001). : X-1 to X-45, 3rd edition. Hinckley, UK: Midland Publishing. ISBN1-85780-109-1.

External links[edit]

  • Convair NB-36H Nuclear Test Aircraft on YouTube
  • Dream of Atomic-Powered Flight original published on Aviation History, March 1995.
  • Joe Baugher. B-36 Peacemaker. Section devoted to NB-36H

Number 6 Plane

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