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Designation: CM.170

Fouga Magister

Fouga CM.170 Magister

A picture of the Fouga CM.170 Magister

The Fouga Magister was designed in response to a French Air Force need for a jet trainer in the late 1940s.  An earlier trainer had proven to be underpowered and the new requirement called for more powerful engines to be fitted.  In 1950 Fouga enlarged the earlier design and added the Turbomeca Marbore engine.  The plane’s most distinctive feature its “V”-tail came from the glider that Fouga had fitted with a jet engine for testing.  The Magister first flew in 1952 and entered service with the French Air Force in 1956.  Its success resulted in large numbers of the aircraft being sold to other air forces around the world and eventually twenty-three nations would make use of the Magister.  In addition to being built in France Magisters were license built in West Germany, Finland, and Israel.  In all 929 were constructed.  After the Magister was retired several them found their way into civilian hands, particularly in the United States.

Wingspan 39 ft 10 in.


Length 33 ft


Height 9 ft 2 in.


Weight 6,280 lbs (loaded)


Max. Speed 444 MPH

Maximum Speed

Service Ceiling 36,080 ft

Service Ceiling

Range 575 miles


Engines Two Turbomeca Marboré IIA turbojets with 880 pounds of thrust each


Crew 2



Michael W. Leverington, 2013



Serial Number

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