|Wingspan||10.0 m (32 ft 10 in) |
|Engine||160hp Oberursel U.III rotary|
|Max Speed||160 km/h (100 mph) |
|Climb||1,000 m (3,280 ft) in 3:00|
2,000 m (6,560 ft) in 8:00
3,000 m (9,840 ft) in 15:00
|Ceiling||4,100 m (13,500 ft) |
One final attempt to extend the life of the Fokker Eindeckers was made by installing the two-row Oberursel U.III rotary engine and twin machine guns, resulting in the Fokker E.IV. While the increased firepower was appreciated, the increased weight made the plane even less nimble, and some E.IV pilots even reverted to the Fokker E.III. Forty to fifty were built, with production-line deliveries starting in mid-1916, by which time they were already outclassed by more maneuverable Entente fighters.
For more information, see Wikipedia:Fokker E.IV.
|Version||Availability||Maneuver||Damage||Dmg Points||Max Alt.||Climb||Points|
Plane and Crew Cards
Miniatures and Models
A Fokker E.III makes an adequate substitute.
- Shapeways: ReducedAircraftFactory
- Lamberton, pp.218-219.
- Kelly, p.230.
- Peter Gray and Owen Thetford. German Aircraft of the First World War. Great Britain, Putnam, 1962, 1987. ISBN 0-85177-809-7.
- Kevin Kelly, "Belts and Drums: A Survey of First World War Aircraft Ammunition Totals". Over the Front, Vol. 5, No. 3, Autumn 1990. Walsworth Publishing Co, Inc. and The League of World War I Aviation Historians.
- W.M. Lamberton and E.F. Cheesman, Fighter Aircraft of the 1914-1918 War. Great Britain: Harleyford Publications Limited, 1960.