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|A three-view drawing (918 x 826)|
| MODEL||Avro 636A|
| ENGINE||1 x 680hp Armstrong Siddeley Panther XI|
| Take-off weight||1781 kg||3926 lb|
| Empty weight||1348 kg||2972 lb|
| Wingspan||10.06 m||33 ft 0 in|
| Length||8.38 m||28 ft 6 in|
| Height||3.53 m||12 ft 7 in|
| Wing area||24.25 m2||261.02 sq ft|
| Max. speed||370 km/h||230 mph|
| Cruise speed||314 km/h||195 mph|
| Ceiling||9754 m||32000 ft|
| Range||467 km||290 miles|
|Barry, 16.06.2016 18:54|
Designed by the great Roy Chadwick as a fighter trainer there were indeed four and for only of these aircraft built for the Irish Air Corps. The first flight was in 1935 with the Irish taking delivery with their Armstrong Siddeley Jaguar IVC powered version in August of that year. The Irish planes were originally to be designated as Avro 667 but were known throughout it's long service as the 636.
|Patrick Fleming, e-mail, 11.06.2009 21:31|
The Irish Air Corps used the 636.
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All the World's Rotorcraft
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which shows an Avro 636 with Air COrps officers. M.T. Cregg was my father-in-law and Aer Lingus 747 Chief Training Pilot