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Designation: B-18B

Douglas B-18B

Douglas B-18B BOLO

A picture of the B-18B BOLO

Designed in response to a 1934 U.S. Army Air Corps requirement for a replacement for the B-10, the B-18 was based on the Douglas DC-2 airliner using similar wings, tail and engines.  The Bolo entered production in 1936 and by 1940 most of the bomber squadrons in the Air Corps were equipped with B-18s.  When the United States entered World War II the B-18 was obsolete as a bomber and was in the process of being replaced by the B-17, however 122 were modified with a nose mounted radar replacing the bombardier and magnetic anomaly detectors for locating submarines installed in the tail and called B-18B.  These aircraft served in the Caribbean and Atlantic hunting for German submarines through 1943.  Most B-18s were retired to transport duties for the remainder of the war and were then sold as surplus in 1945 and 1946.

Wingspan 89 ft 6 in.

Wingspan

Length 57 ft 10 in.

Length

Height 15 ft 2 in.

Height

Weight 27,673 lbs (loaded)

Weight

Max. Speed 215 MPH

Maximum Speed

Service Ceiling 23,900 ft

Service Ceiling

Range 3,660 miles

Range

Engines Two Wright R-1820-53 radials with 850 horsepower each

Engines

Crew 6

Crew


Manufacturer
Douglas

Markings
25th Antisubmarine Wing, 4th Antisubmarine Squadron, Langley AAF, Virginia, July 1942

Designation
B-18B

Registration
N66267

Serial Number
38-593

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