By Albert G. MacKey 33*, William J. Hughan 32*, Edward L. Hawkins 30*
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Extra info for An Encyclopedia of Freemasonry Volume 2
S. B-29s over the Japanese homeland. The new, more powerful engine enabled operation at more than 30,000 feet—customary B29 territory—and the improved pilot visibility was indispensable to an interceptor operating among heavily armed Superfortresses and their Mustang escorts. Total production of the Ki-100, most of which commandeered Ki-61 airframes under construction, was no more than 393. A Ki-100-II, with an even more powerful turbosupercharged engine, was planned and prototyped, but the Japanese surrender came before production was started.
Top speed was 242 miles per hour at 18,000 feet. 3-kilogram bombs. Range was extremely limited: little more than 200 miles. The plane entered service in 1934, making it the oldest active fighter aircraft in Europe. See also Poland, air force of. Further reading: Cynk, J. B. Polish Aircraft 1893–1939. London: Bodley Head, 1979; Koniarek, Jan, Don Greer, and Tom Tullis. Polish Air Force 1939–1945. : Squadron/Signal Publications, 1994; Peczkawski, Robert, and Bartlomiej Belcarz. White Eagles: The Aircraft, Men and Operations of the Polish Air Force 1918– 1939.
In early encounters, American pilots learned quite rightly to fear the Zero. The Imperial Navy issued highly advanced and demanding requirements for a new carrier fighter in October 1937. Whereas the Nakajima Company rejected the requirements as unrealistic, Mitsubishi forged ahead to design an all-metal low-wing monoplane, with a 780-horsepower Mitsubishi Zuisei 13 engine and (ultimately) a three-bladed propeller. In this configuration, the Zero met or exceeded all navy requirements, except for level speed.
An Encyclopedia of Freemasonry Volume 2 by Albert G. MacKey 33*, William J. Hughan 32*, Edward L. Hawkins 30*