|Number built||3 |
|Developed from||Junkers CL.I|
|Wingspan||12.8 m (41 ft 10 in) - 12.8 m (42 ft)|
|Engine||185-195hp Benz Bz.IIIb|
|Armament||2×fixed sync. LMG08/15 and|
flexible rear Parabellum
|Max Speed||174 km/h (108 mph) to 180 km/h (112 mph)-196 km/h (122 mph)|
|Climb||3,000 m (10,000 ft) in 26:00|
In 1918 three examples of the Junkers CLS.I were built, a floatplane version of the Junkers CL.I. The type did not go into production.  It differed little from the CL.I except for the addition of a fin, and the tail surfaces never were quite worked out. The company designation was the J.11.
With longer wings than the CL.I, the CLS.I was over 450 kg (1,000 lb) heavier, which resulted in a corresponding drop in performance. It was only postwar when it was given a 300hp Hispano engine that it reached its potential in the Junkers A-20.
For more information, see Wikipedia:Junkers CL.I.
- Munson, p.164.
- Nowarra, pp.204-205.
- Cowin, p.12.
- Gray, p.435.
- Cowin, p.10.
- Nowarra, p.77.
- Hugh Cowin, Profile Publications 187: The Junkers Monoplanes. Great Britain, Profile Publications, 1967.
- Peter Gray and Owen Thetford. German Aircraft of the First World War. Great Britain, Putnam, 1962, 1987. ISBN 0-85177-809-7.
- 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