Difference between revisions of "Brandenburg CC"

From Wings of Linen
Jump to navigation Jump to search
(Details from Nowarra)
(Stats from Nowarra)
Line 8: Line 8:
  |designer=Ernst Heinkel
  |designer=Ernst Heinkel
  |first flight=
  |first flight=
  |introduced=Feb 1917 <ref name=Nowarra50>Nowarra, p.50.</ref>
  |primary user={{xUserCountry|Germany}}
  |primary user={{xUserCountry|Germany}}
  |more users={{xUserCountry|AH}}
  |more users={{xUserCountry|AH}}

Revision as of 21:29, 19 January 2019

Brandenburg CC
Hansa Brandenburg CC A.45.jpg
Role Flying Boat
Manufacturer Brandenburg
Designer Ernst Heinkel
Introduction Feb 1917 [1]
Primary users Cross-Pattee-alternate3.svg Germany
Cross-Pattee-Heraldry.svg Austria-Hungary
Number built 35 + 35
Wingspan 9.30 m (30 ft 6 in) [2]
Engine 150hp Benz Bz.III
Armament (Germany) 2×fixed LMG08/15 or
(AH) 1-2×fixed Schwarzlose
Max Speed 160 km/h (99 mph)[3]-175 km/h (109 mph)[4][2]
Climb 1,000 m (3,280 ft) in 5:00[4][2]
2,000 m (6,560 ft) in 11:02[2]
Ceiling ~3,300 m (10,800 ft)[3]
Endurance 3:30[3][2]

The Brandenburg CC flying boat was named after the company's head Camillo Castiglioni. It borrowed the star-strut bracing of the Brandenburg D.I fighter. After testing by the German Navy, thirty five were ordered and delivered during 1917, with wing radiators and twin-Spandau guns.

Phönix built the plane for the Austro-Hungarian navy, and those models were armed with 1-2 Schwarzlose guns instead. The planes flew patrol over the Adriatic. At least 35 Austro-Hungarian CC's were built, and they were sometimes known as the Phönix A,[note 1][6] and sometimes the KDW (Kampf Doppeldecker Wasser)[5][note 2].

For more information, see Wikipedia:Hansa-Brandenburg CC.

Game Data

Wings of Glory

Unofficial Stats
Availability Maneuver Damage Dmg Points Max Alt. Climb
17Q1-18Q4 V B or A 15 11 5
Card Links

Miniatures and Models

1:144 Scale

1:285/6mm/1:288 Scale

1:300 Scale

1:350 Scale


  1. Because they were built by Phönix and of Austria-Hungary's A-class flying boat fighters, not to be confused with Phönix's own design based on the Brandenburg W.18, the Phönix A.[5]
  2. Not to be confused with the Brandenburg KDW. And "D" seems unlikely to mean Doppeldecker for a triplane
  1. Nowarra, p.50.
  2. 2.0 2.1 2.2 2.3 2.4 Lamberton, pp.218-219.
  3. 3.0 3.1 3.2 Munson, p.88.
  4. 4.0 4.1 Gray, p.311.
  5. 5.0 5.1 Nowarra, p.22.
  6. Munson, p.164.
  • Peter Gray and Owen Thetford. German Aircraft of the First World War. Great Britain, Putnam, 1962, 1987. ISBN 0-85177-809-7.
  • W.M. Lamberton and E.F. Cheesman, Fighter Aircraft of the 1914-1918 War. Great Britain: Harleyford Publications Limited, 1960.
  • Kenneth Munson, Fighters 1914-19, Attack and Training Aircraft. New York: MacMillan Publishing Co., Inc., 1976. ISBN 0713707607
  • Heinz J. Nowarra, Bruce Robertson, and Peter G. Cooksley. Marine Aircraft of the 1914-1918 War. Letchworth, Herts, England: Harleyford Publications Limited, 1966. ISBN 0900435070