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Me gusteria saber si exixte alguno
built by Edward Albert, a former pilot and recipient of Michelin's, nephew Alphonse Tellier. This unit participates in the competition for light aircraft at Orly in September 1928. He is ranked fifth. The first engine used, a Vaslin, did not show reliable. Only five units sold.
|PAT KRAUS, 04.10.2010|
MY DAD OWNED AN ALBERT TE1 , I STILL HAVE REG SERIAL #10 FROM US DEPT OF COMMERCE 851Y . POP FLEW FROM 1927 THRU 1987. THIS REG WAS FROM 1935.
|Xerardo Rodríguez Arias, 14.07.2010|
Puedo utilizar la foto para publicar en un libro sobre la historia de la aviación?
The Albert TE-1 parasol monoplane is the subject of an 8-page 1926 report (perhaps a NACA paper, though the source is identified as "CASI") available from NASA's archives, entitled: "Albert TE-1 training airplane." Their online report server summarizes the abstract as: "The TE-1 is designed for the economical training of pilots and is a single seat parasol cantilever monoplane. It is nearly entirely made of wood, using a 40 HP. air-cooled Salmson A.D. 9 engine, and weighs 255 kg empty." The report Document ID is 19930089227 and Accession ID is 93R18517 and Report Number is NACA-AC-23. The NASA notes say related information is found in L'Aeronautique, April, 1926. . "December, 1926.".; and in NACA Aircraft Circular 23. The report is said to be "Unclassified; No Copyright; Unlimited; Publicly available." It was "Updated/Added to NTRS [(NASA Technical Reports Server) on] 2004-11-03" NTRS is online at: http://ntrs.nasa.gov/search.jsp ALSO, don't overlook the twin-engine Albert A.20 cantilever high-wing monoplane, 1933 also on this website, at http://www.aviastar.org/air/france/albert_a-20.php
May I copy some of these photo's for my own personal use? I'll put them in plastic sheeting and put them in a 3-rimg binder for reference purpose's only. Thank you, Charles.
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