Alpine Aviation Tech Tree

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Alpine Aviation Tech Tree

Contents

1. Introduce

ㅤα. Synopsis

ㅤβ. Nations in this TT

ㅤγ. Armaments

2. Tech Tree

ㅤα. CH/FR Fighter Line

ㅤβ. US/DE/UK Fighter Line

ㅤγ. Swiss Attacker Line

ㅤδ. Austrian Air Force Line

ㅤε. Premium/Event/Squadron Vehicles

3. Customization

ㅤα. Profile Icons

ㅤβ. Decorations

ㅤγ. Roundels & Emblems

ㅤδ. Camoflages

4. Sources


Introduce

α. Synopsis

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Swiss

The Swiss Air Force (Luftwaffe) was founded in 1914 and introduced various aircraft from Germany, France, England, and the United States through World Wars I and II, and operated with unique improvements. In addition, various aircraft such as the Häfeli DH series, MA series, C-36 series, FFA P-16, and EFW N-20 have been developed domestically. The Swiss Air Force currently operates the F/A-18C, D and Pilatus aircraft and will introduce the F-35.

Austria

Austria’s history of military aviation dates back to the days of the Austro-Hungarian Empire. Their military aviation began with the Balloon Corps (Militär-Aeronautische Anstalt) in 1893 and had 10 observation balloons, 85 pilots and 39 aircraft just before the outbreak of World War I. The Austro-Hungarian Empire continued aircraft development at companies such as Hansa-Brandenburg even during World War I, but after World War I was defeated, Austrian manned fighter development ceased forever. After the 1919 peace treaty, the Austrian First Republic was banned from owning aircraft, but the paramilitary Heimwehr created an air force. They were armed with Italian, German and British aircraft, but were dismantled after the Anschluss. After the Anschluss, Austria was annexed by Germany and waged a war, but had to suffer defeat again, and it was not until 1955 that the Air Force was established while being banned from possessing missiles. They used Swedish aircraft such as the Saab 29, Saab 105, and Saab 35, but for various political reasons, the EF2000 was introduced, which is still controversial due to its low performance and high cost.

β. Nations in this TT

  • Confoederatio Helvetica (Swiss Confederation)
  • Republik Österreich (Republic of Austria)
  • Republika Slovenija (Republic of Slovenia)
  • جمهورية تشاد (Republic of Chad)
  • República Oriental del Uruguay (Oriental Republic of Uruguay)

γ. Armaments

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Offensive/Defensive Armaments

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Flieger MG 29


The Flieger MG 29 is a machine gun designed by Swiss gunsmith Johann Adolf Furrer-Kägi. About 5,700 of these were produced, of which 1,614 were installed in aircraft.

Technical Data

Caliber: 7.45mm

Fire Rate: 1,100RPM

Muzzle Velocity: 780m/s

Doppel-MG


Doppel-MG, which means double machine gun, is a machine gun that combines two MG 29s. When mounted on the German Bf 109, the MG 17 had a 340 mm barrel spacing, but Doppel-MG only had 300 mm, so it was mounted with several modifications.

Technical Data

Caliber: 7.45mm

Fire Rate: Fire Rate: 2 × 1,100RPM

Muzzle Velocity: 780m/s

FN MAG 58P


This machine gun is mounted on the Uruguayan AT-92 in pairs tied to ETNA TMP-5 Gunpods.

Technical Data

Caliber: 7.62mm

Fire Rate: 740RPM

Muzzle Velocity: 1,030m/s

BREDA-SAFAT (.303 cal)


Light machine gun mounted on Italian aircraft belonging to the Austrian Air Force.

Technical Data

Caliber: 7.7mm

Fire Rate: 900RPM

Muzzle Velocity: 730m/s

AN/M2


The best-selling heavy machine gun mounted on the Mustang series.

Technical Data

Caliber: 12.7mm

Fire Rate: 850RPM

Muzzle Velocity: 890m/s

FN Herstal FN M3P


The FN M3P is an improved version of the M2 Browning made by FN Herstal.

Technical Data

Caliber: 12.7mm

Fire Rate: 1,100RPM

Muzzle Velocity: 880m/s

Breda-SAFAT (.50 cal)


Heavy machine gun mounted on Italian aircraft belonging to the Austrian Air Force.

Technical Data

Caliber: 12.7mm

Fire Rate: 700RPM

Muzzle Velocity: 765m/s

Flz Kan 37


Also called ‘Oerlikon FF-K Oe 37’. It’s the best-selling cannon made in Oerlikon, the version used by the Swiss Air Force.

Technical Data

Caliber: 20mm

Fire Rate: 280RPM

Muzzle Velocity: 830m/s

Flz Kan 48


Also called Hispano-Suiza HS.804 or Hispano Mk.V.

Technical Data

Caliber: 20mm

Fire Rate: 800RPM

Muzzle Velocity: 850m/s

Flz Kan 76


Also Called ‘M39A2/M39A3’.

Technical Data

Caliber: 20mm

Fire Rate: 1,500RPM

Muzzle Velocity: 1,030m/s

Flz Kan 92


Also called M61A1.

Technical Data

Caliber: 20mm

Fire Rate: 6,600RPM

Muzzle Velocity: 1,050

Flz Kan Hispano-Suiza


Autocannon mounted on D-3802A, D-3803, etc. There are three variants of this. 20mm Flugzeugmotorkanone Hispano-suiza FM-45 HS, 20mm Flugzeugflügelkanone Hispano-suiza FF-45 HS, 20mm Flugzeugbeobachterkanone Hispano-suiza FB-45 HS. The FM-45 HS is the engine cowling-mounted version, the FF-45 HS is wing-mounted, and the FB-45 HS is defensive armament.

Technical Data

Caliber: 20mm

Fire Rate: 700RPM

Muzzle Velocity: 830m/s

GIAT M621


Mounted in gunpod form on the Chadian PC-7.

Technical Data

Caliber: 20mm

Fire Rate: 740RPM

Muzzle Velocity: 1,030m/s

MG 131


The MG 131 is only equipped with the Me 109 G-6, G-14 and C-3604(Prot.C-601).

Technical Data

Caliber: 13mm

Fire Rate: 750RPM

Muzzle Velocity: 850m/s

MG 151/20


Autocannon mounted on later versions of the Me 109.

Technical Data

Caliber: 20mm

Fire Rate: 750RPM

Muzzle Velocity:700m/s

Mauser BK-27


Only the EF2000 of the Austrian Air Force is equipped with this cannon.

Technical Data

Caliber: 27mm

Fire Rate: 1,700RPM

Muzzle Velocity: 1,100m/s

Akan m/55


Also Called ‘ADEN Mk.4’. It’s a Offensive armament of Saab 35Ö and also mounted in Matra Sa-10 gunpod form on the Austrian Saab 105Ö.

Technical Data

Caliber: 30mm

Fire Rate: 1,500RPM

Muzzle Velocity: 795m/s

Flz Kan 58


Also Called ADEN.

Technical Data

Caliber: 30mm

Fire Rate: 1,200RPM

Muzzle Velocity: 810m/s

Flz Kan 65


Also Called DEFA 552A.

Offensive armament of Mirage Series.

Technical Data

Caliber: 30mm

Fire Rate: 1,300RPM

Muzzle Velocity: 840m/s

Hispano-Suiza HS.825


Offensive armament of P-16.04 Nr.2, P-16 Mk.II and P-16 Mk.III.

Technical Data

Caliber: 30mm

Fire Rate: 1,000RPM

Muzzle Velocity: 1,050m/s

Oerlikon 302RK


Offensive Armament of P-16.04 Nr.1

Technical Data

Caliber: 30mm

Fire Rate: 1,200RPM

Muzzle Velocity: 1,100m/s

Suspended Armaments

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Bomb

50kg Sprengbombe 37/59


The 50 kg Sprengbombe was introduced in the late 1930’s and modified several times. The empennage and the shape of the bomb body were changed. It could be dropped individually or from a bundle of four. It was the main armament for ground combat in the 1940s, but was superseded by the 200 kg and 400 kg Sprengbombe and was declared unfit for war in the late 1970s.

200kg Sprengbombe


The 200kg Sprengbombe has long been the main air-to-surface armament of Swiss fighters. Since the 60’s they have been fitted with anti-ricochet heads made of cast iron to keep bombs from bouncing off their targets.

225kg Sprengbombe 72/81


225kg Sprengbombe was developed for the Hunter, F-5, and A-7G Corsair II and Milan S 01 being tested. However, these were used only for testing and were not officially adopted.

400kg Sprengbombe


Developed in the fifties, this weapon was for some time the heaviest bomb in the Luftwaffe’s arsenal. They also had anti-ricochet heads from the 60’s.

400kg Feuerbombe(Napalmbombe)


Napalm (derived from naphthenic acid and palmitic acid) is gelled gasoline enriched with small amounts of aluminum salts of naphthenic acid and palmitic acid as a thickener in hydrocarbons. The 400 kg bomb was used with the Venom, attempts with the Hunter were unsuccessful, so the Hunter was not used.

450kg Sprengbombe 68/70


(Right side of picture)
Developed in the late 1960s, the 450 kg Sprengbombe was intended to replace the 400 kg bomb and not only be used with the Venom and Hunter, but also with the Mirage. It had a stepped bomb body, which should prevent ricochet on the ground.

450kg Panzerbombe 69/71


(Left side of picture)
The 450 kg Panzerbombe should also be used with Venom and Hunter, as well as with the Mirage. It had a bomb body with increased wall thickness in order to be able to penetrate the protective mantle of fortified targets.

Tiefabwurf-Streubombe 79/90(TABO 79/90, BL755)


Tiefabwurf-Streubobe 79 (TABO 79) is a BL755 cluster bomb operated by the Swiss Army. Initially used only by hunters, later upgraded to TABO 79/90 and used by two Tiger air-to-ground squadrons. Tiefabwurf-Streubombe 79 was decommissioned after Switzerland joined the Cluster Munitions Convention.

Rocket/Air-to-Ground Missile

68mm SNEB


SNEB is used only by the P-16. They are mounted up to 44 in MATRA rocket pods.

70mm Hydra 70

8cm Flz Rak Oe


The 8cm Oerlikon rocket has two warheads. HPz G (Hohlpanzergranate) is an anti-tank high-explosive warhead, and St G (Stahlgranate) is a high-explosive warhead.

Flz Lwf LB 66 ‘NORAS’ (AS.30 Nord)

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Flz Lwf LB 82 ‘MAVERICK’ (AGM-65B)

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Air-to-Air Missile

Flz Lwf LL 63 ‘SIWA’ (AIM-9B)

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Flz Lwf LL 63/75 ‘SIWA’ (AIM-9E-3)

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Flz Lwf LL 63/80 ‘SIWA’ (AIM-9P-3)

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Flz Lwf LL 63/90 ‘SIWA’ (AIM-9P-4)

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Flz Lwf LL 63/91 ‘SIWA’ (AIM-9P-5)

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Flz lwf LL AIM-9X (AIM-9X)

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Flz Lwf LL 64 ‘FALCO’ (Hughes HM-55S)

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Flz Lwf 64/79 ‘FALCO’ (AIM-26B)

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Flz Lwf LL 97 (AIM-120B)

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Flz Lwf LL AMRAAM 120 C-7 (AIM-120C-7)

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Tech Tree

α. CH/FR Fighter Line

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Rank 1

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Dewoitine D.27


The D.27 is a high-wing monoplane designed by Dewoitine. Only one served in the Swiss Army.

Offensive Armament

2 × 7.45mm Flieger MG 29

Suspended Armament

6 × 1.5kg Brandbombe?

Dewoitine D.27 III


A total of 65 Dewoitine D-27 IIIs were produced from 1930 to 1932. They all retired in 1944.

Offensive Armament

2 × 7.45mm Flieger MG 29

Suspended Armament

6 × 1.5kg Brandbombd?

Dewoitine D.27 IIIR


In 1932, 15 D.27 IIIs were upgraded to D.27 IIIRs with the new Hispano-Suiza HS 12Mc engines. However, these 12Mc engines were technically very unstable and eventually all 15 were recovered as D.27 IIIs.

Offensive Armament

2 × 7.45mm Flieger MG 29

Suspended Armament

6 × 1.5kg Brandbombe?

Rank 2

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Morane-Saulnier M.S.406H 《Morane》

201754289_morane-saulnier_ms-406_c-1_j1_
The M.S.406H is a variant of the M.S.406 manufactured in France for Switzerland. Two were introduced in 1939 and retired in 1954. H stands for Helvetica, meaning Switzerland. The French did not want to share the technology of the HS.404, so the M.S.406 was only equipped with two machine guns.

Offensive Armament

2 × 7.45mm Flieger MG 29? (2 × 480)

Doflug D-3800 Morane

66_20140527_1959985646.jpg.f6623cdea406d
Doflug D-3800 is a fighter with 82 produced since 1940. Unlike the M.S.406H, it can carry six 8 cm Oerlikon rockets. They were retired in 1954.

Offensive Armament

20mm Flz Kan 37 (90)

2 × 7.45mm Flieger MG 29 (2 × 480)

Suspended Armament

6 × 8cm Flz Rak Oe

2 × 50kg Sprengbombe

Rank 3

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Doflug D-3801 《Morane》

morane-saulnier_d-3801_j-226__20180125_1
D-3801 is the first variant of D-3800. They were fitted with a new engine which brought the maximum speed to 535 km/h. They were retired in 1959 with 207 built.

Offensive Armament

20mm Flz Kan 37 (90)

2 × 7.45mm Flieger MG 29 (2 × 480)

Suspended Armament

6 × 8cm Flz Rak Oe

2 × 50kg Sprengbombe

Doflug D-3802A 《Morane》

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The D-3802A is the second production variant of the D-3800. They were fitted with new YS-2 engines, which increased their top speed again, and their armament was upgraded to three Hispano 404s. Eleven of them were produced and retired in 1956.

Offensive Armament

3 × 20mm Flz Kan Hispano-Suiza (140 + 2× 90)

Suspended Armament

6 × 8cm Flz Rak Oe

4 × 50kg Sprengbombe

2 × 200kg Sprengbombe

Others

210L Drop Tank

Rank 4

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Doflug D-3803 《Morane》

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The D-3803 is the last variant of the D-3800 series, slightly superior to the D-3802A in all areas, including top speed and rate of climb. Only one was built and was retired in 1956.

Offensive Armament

3 × 20mm Flz Kan Hispano-Suiza (140 + 2 × 90)

Suspended Armament

16 × 8cm Flz Rak Oe

4 × 50kg Sprengbombe

2 × 200kg Sprengbombe

Others

210L Drop Tank

Rank 5

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EFW N-20.10 《Aiguillon》

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The Swiss aircraft factory in Emmen developed the N-20 Aiguillon fighter between 1948 and 1952. In May 1948 the Gebrüder Sulzer AG company was ordered to develop the Swiss Mamba SM-01 engine for the N-20 aircraft. The aircraft included a number of innovative equipment, including delta wings, four Swiss Mamba SM-01 engines in airflow wings, afterburner, drag chute, interchangeable set-in weapon trays, air-conditioned enclosed cockpit and pilot parachute. Autocannons, unguided rockets and bombs were provided for armament. It was assumed that it would achieve top speeds in the supersonic range (1200 km/h).

Offensive Armament (Planned)

2 × 20mm Flz Kan 48 (2 × 200)

Suspended Armament (Planned)

16 × 50kg Sprengbombe

36 × 8.7cm Rocket

4 × 30mm Hispano-Suiza HS.825 (4 × 120)

Avionics (Planned)

24 × Flare

Others (Planned)

4 × K24 Camera

500L Additional Fuel Tank

EFW N-20.11 《Aiguillon》

EFW’s plan was to use the SM-05 engine, but development was difficult, and the SM-03 engine, which was more advanced than the SM-01, was produced for testing. One SM-03 engine was produced, but was not installed on the N-20 due to the cancellation of the project.

Offensive Armament (Planned)

2 × 20mm Flz Kan 48 (2 × 200)

Suspended Armament (Planned)

16 × 50kg Sprengbombe

36 × 8.7cm Rocket

4 × 30mm Hispano-Suiza HS.825 (4 × 120)

Avionics (Planned)

24 × Flare

Others (Planned)

4 × K24 Camera

500L Additional Fuel Tank

Rank 6

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Dassault Mirage IIIC 《MIRO》

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One Mirage IIIC imported before Switzerland introduced the Mirage IIIS.

Offensive Armament

2 × 30mm Flz Kan 65 (2 × 125)

Suspended Armament

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/75 ‘SIWA’

Flz Lwf LB 66 ‘NORAS’

Avionics

Cyrano I bis Radar System

Others

2 × 500L Drop Tank

Rank 7

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Dassault Mirage IIIS 《MIRO》

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In 1957, Switzerland conducted an aircraft evaluation for the introduction of a new aircraft. The G.91YS from Italy and the SAAB 35H from Sweden were included in this evaluation, but the Mirage III from France was ultimately chosen. In 1962, the Swiss Parliament granted a loan of 871 million Swiss francs to produce a total of 100 Mirage IIIS, IIIBS and IIIRS. However, the introduction of Mirage has not been smooth. Switzerland licenses the Mirages to sustain domestic aircraft manufacturers (F+W Emmen, etc.), and several modifications have been made to suit the Swiss environment, resulting in additional loan requests of more than CHF 576 million. Parliament initially rejected this, but eventually approved only CHF 150 million, reducing the number of units introduced from 100 to 57. This incident is the ‘Mirage Affair’. From 1988 to 1992, Mirage IIISs are upgraded to Mirage IIIS C.70.

Offensive Armament

2 × 30mm Flz Kan 65 (2 × 125)

Suspended Armament

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/75 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/80 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/90 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/91 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 64 ‘FALCO’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 64/79 ‘FALCO’

Flz Lwf LB 66 ‘NORAS’

2 × 450kg Panzerbombe

2 × 450kg Sprengbombe

Avionics

Taran-18 Radar System

Others

2× 500L Drop Tank

730L Drop Tank

1,100L Drop Tank

SEPR 841

RATO System

Dassault Mirage IIIS C.70 《MIRO》

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From 1988 to 1992 the Mirage III was upgraded to the Mirage IIIS C.70. This version was fitted with a canard made by RUAG, a new ejection seat from Martin-Baker, and an AN/ALE-40 chaff/flare dispenser. These Mirages were last retired at the Mirage '99 event in 1999.

Offensive Armament

2 × 30mm Flz Kan 65 (2 × 125)

Suspended Armament

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/75 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/80 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/90 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/91 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 64 ‘FALCO’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 64/79 ‘FALCO’

Flz Lwf LB 66 ‘NORAS’

2 × 450kg Panzerbombe

2 × 450kg Sprengbombe

Avionics

Taran-18 Radar System

IP-1310/ALR RWR

AN/ALE-40 Dispenser (15 × Flare + 30 × Chaff)

Others

2 × 500L Drop Tank

730L Drop Tank

1,100L Drop Tank

SEPR 841

RATO System

β. US/DE/UK Fighter Line

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Rank 1

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Fairey Fox Mk.VIR

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The Swiss Air Force operated two Fairy Foxes (C-871 and C-872) from 1935 to 1945.

Offensive Armament

2 × 7.45mm Flieger MG 29 (2 × ?)

Defensive Armament

1 × Flieger MG 29 (?)

Suspended Armament

2 × 50kg Sprengbombe

Messerschmitt Me 109 D-1 《David》

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The Swiss Army operated the Me 109 D-1 from 1939 to 1949. The series was nicknamed David. Some aircraft can be retrofitted to accommodate two additional MG 29s. Bf 109s were designated Me 109s in Switzerland.

Offensive Armament

2 × 7.45mm Flieger MG 29 (2 × 480)

2 × 7.45mm Flieger MG 29 (2 × 420) [Modification]

Rank 2

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Messerschmitt Me 109 E-1 《Emil》

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This is a Bf 109 E-1 imported from Germany. Germany exported this aircraft without armament and radio, so Switzerland equips it with its own armament and radio. Me 109 Es were called ‘Emil’ in Switzerland.

Offensive Armament

2 × 20mm Flz Kan 37 (60)

2 × 7.45mm Flieger MG 29 (2 × 480)

Suspended Armament

2 × 50kg Sprengbombe

Messerschmitt Me 109 E-3a 《Emil》

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Export version of the Bf 109 E-3. The aircraft also had Swiss-made armament and radios installed. Switzerland was the country that operated the most Bf 109 E after Germany, but Switzerland failed to keep its promise to export precision machinery to Germany, and Germany also stopped exporting the Bf 109 E. This is the beginning of a political tug-of-war between Nazi Germany and Switzerland. Me 109 Es were called ‘Emil’ in Switzerland.

Offensive Armament

2 × 20mm Flz Kan 37 (60)

2 × 7.45mm Flieger MG 29 (2 × 480)

Suspended Armament

2 × 50kg Sprengbombe

Rank 3

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Messerschmitt Me 109 F-4/R1 《Fritz》

Switzerland interned one Bf 109 F-4/R1 during World War II. The aircraft was incorporated into the Swiss Air Force and made test flights.

Offensive Armament

20mm MG 151/20 (200)

2 × MG 17? (2 × 500)

2 × 20mm MG 151/20 (?) [Modification]

North American P-51D-20-NA 《Mustang》

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After the end of World War II, Switzerland purchased a number of surplus P-51s from the United States. They have armaments unique to Switzerland.

Offensive Armament

6 × 12.7mm AN/M2 (4 × 380 + 2 × 270)

Suspended Armament

20 × 8cm Flz Rak Oe

2 × 50kg Sprengbombe

2 × 200kg Sprengbombe

North American P-51D-25-NA 《Mustang》

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After the end of World War II, Switzerland purchased a number of surplus P-51s from the United States. They have armaments unique to Switzerland.

Offensive Armament

6 × 12.7mm AN/M2 (4 × 380 + 2 × 270)

Suspended Armament

20 × 8cm Flz Rak Oe

2 × 50kg Sprengbombe

2 × 200kg Sprengbombe

Rank 4

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Messerschmitt Me 109 G-6 《Gustav》

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In 1944, a German Bf 110 G-4 crash landed on Swiss territory. The aircraft was equipped with a FuG-220 ‘Lichtenstein’ radar, which Germany did not want to pass on to the Allies. So instead of burning the crash-landed Bf 110s, Germany gave Switzerland 12 Bf 109 G-6s. The Swiss operated these 12 G-6s and a few interned G-6s, but due to sabotage by forced laborers used to build the aircraft, the aircraft was severely defective and was eventually retired in 1947 after three years.

Offensive Armament

20mm MG 151/20 (200)

2 × 13mm MG 131 (2 × 300)

Messerschmitt Me 109 G-14《Gustav》


On 17 December 1944 a Bf 109 G-14 took off from Erfurt (D) and was attacked by American fighters while in flight. The pilot of the Bf 109G-14, Sergeant Siegfried Henning, flew low to evade the enemy planes, but lost direction and flew to Switzerland. He attempted to land at Affeltragen and the G-14 skidded 70m, crashed through a hedge and crashed nose-first into a ditch. According to the technical committee’s estimates, the damage suffered by the G-14 was between 20 and 25%. In 1946, the Bf 109 G-14, designated J-714, entered service with the Air Force and was decommissioned on May 28, 1948.

Offensive Armament

20mm MG 151/20 (200)

2 × 13mm MG 131 (2 × 300)

Rank 5

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de Havilland D.H.100 Vampire F.1

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In 1946, four D.H.100 Vampire F Mk.1s were imported as test aircraft prior to the import of the D.H.100 series. They retired in 1961.

Offensive Armament

4 × 20mm Flz Kan 48 (4 × 150)

Suspended Armament

16 × 8cm Flz Rak Oe

2 × 200kg Sprengbombe

de Havilland D.H.100 Vampire FB.6

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Against the background of the positive results obtained with D.H.100 F.1, the decision was made to introduce the vampire series in 1948. The first aircraft was handed over on 5 May 1949 and others were acquired in the same period. These replaced the Swiss Me 109s and Moranes. Later, due to the reduced flight performance caused by the blunt nose, he was implanted with the nose of a decommissioned Venom.

Offensive Armament

4 × 20mm Flz Kan 48 (4 × 150)

Suspended Armament

16 × 8cm Flz Rak Oe

2 × 200kg Sprengbombe

de Havilland D.H.122 Venom FB.1

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This is the first series of Venom introduced by direct import/license in Switzerland.

Offensive Armament

4 × 20mm Flz Kan 48 (4 × 150)

Suspended Armament

16 × 8cm Flz Rak Oe

8 × 50kg Sprengbombe

4 × 200kg Sprengbombe

2 × 400kg Feuerbombe

2 × 400kg Sprengbombe

2 × 450kg Panzerbombe

2 × 450kg Sprengbombe

de Havilland D.H.122 Venom FB.4

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Switzerland produced 100 Venom Mk.4 under license in three years from 1956 to 1958. The main difference from the FB.1 is the hydraulic ailerons.

Offensive Armament

4 × 20mm Flz Kan 48 (4 × 150)

Suspended Armament

16 × 8cm Flz Rak Oe

8 × 50kg Sprengbombe

4 × 200kg Sprengbombe

2 × 400kg Feuerbombe

2 × 400kg Sprengbombe

2 × 450kg Panzerbombe

2 × 450kg Sprengbombe

Rank 6

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BAe Systems Hawk Mk.66

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The Swiss Air Force acquired 20 Hawk Mk.66s in 1990 and operated them until 2002, and 18 Hawks were exported to Finland in 2007.

Suspended Armament

30mm Flz Kan 58 (130)

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/75

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/80

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/90

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/91

Hawker Hunter F.58

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Hawker Hunter Mk.58 was originally called the Hawker Hunter F.6 in England. The first 12 Hunters (J-4000 to J-4012) were purchased second-hand from the UK and did not have drag chutes. Hunter installs the ‘SIWA’ system for firing Sidewinder missiles between 1964 and 1965.

Offensive Armament

4 × Flz Kan 58 (4 × 135)

Suspended Armament

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/75

8 × 50kg Sprengbombe

4 × 200kg Sprengbombe

4 × 225kg Sprengbombe

2 × 400kg Sprengbombe

2 × 450kg Panzerbombe

2 × 450kg Sprengbombe

Avionics

AN/APG-30 Radar System

SAAB BT-9 Toss Bomb Computer

Others

2 × 450L Drop Tank

Hawker Hunter F.58 (Upgrade.Hunter 80/1)

img_3811-swiss-hunter-f-58-2015-900x600.
From 1980 to 1982, Switzerland carried out an upgrade of the Hunter 80/1. This upgrade gives the Hunter a variety of additional air-to-surface ordnance, including cluster bombs.

Offensive Armament

4 × Flz Kan 58 (4 × 135)

Suspended Armament

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/75 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/80 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/90 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/91 ‘SIWA’

8 × 50kg Sprengbombe

4 × 200kg Sprengbombe

4 × 225kg Sprengbombe

2 × 400kg Sprengbombe

2 × 450kg Panzerbombe

2 × 450kg Sprengbombe

2 × Tiefabwurf-Streubombe 79

Avionics

AN/APG-30 Radar System

SAAB BT-9 Toss Bomb Computer

Others

2 × 450L Drop Tank

2 × 650L Drop Tank

Rank 7

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Hawker Hunter F.58 (Upgrade.Hunter 80/2)

swisshuntpic2.jpg.6f1dd448022f7748695ec9
In 1982, Switzerland carried out the Hunter 80/2 upgrade for 40 Hunters. It was fitted with a flare/chaff launcher to improve survivability and was modified to fire the Flz Lwf LB 82 (AGM-65B). However, the Sidewinder’s wiring was changed to fire Mavericks, so Hunters who applied this upgrade lost the ability to fire Sidewinders.

Offensive Armament

4 × Flz Kan 58 (4 × 135)

Suspended Armament

2 × Flz Lwf LB 82 ‘MAVERICK’

8 × 50kg Sprengbombe

4 × 200kg Sprengbombe

4 × 225kg Sprengbombe

2 × 400kg Sprengbombe

2 × 450kg Panzerbombe

2 × 450kg Sprengbombe

2 × Tiefabwurf-Streubombe 79

Avionics

AN/APG-30 Radar System

SAAB BT-9 Toss Bomb Computer

AN/APR-9 RWR

AN/ALE-39 Dispenser (60 × Chaff or Flare)

Others

2 × 450L Drop Tank

2 × 650L Drop Tank

Northrop F-5E Tiger II

gTFc7MF.jpg
Switzerland purchased 98 F-5Es between 1978 and 1985. J-3001 to J-3066 are the first introduction, and J-3067 to J-3098 are the second introduction. In the second introduction, the nose cone is in the form of a ‘shark nose’, and W6-LEX (Leading Edge Extensions) are applied. In the game, it will be possible to implement it in the form of parts.

Offensive Armament

2 × Flz Kan 76 (2 × 280)

Suspended Armament

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/75

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/80

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/90

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/91

36 × 50kg Sprengbombe

2 × Tiefabwurf-Streubombe 79/90(TABO 79/90, BL755)

Avionics

AN/APQ-159 Radar System

AN/ALR-87 RWR

AN/ALE-40 Dispenser (15 × Flare + 30 × Chaff)

VISTA-5 ECM Pod

Rank 8

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McDonnell Douglas F/A-18C Hornet

gcAPnN5.jpg
Switzerland started introducing the F/A-18C in 1997 and has 26 in service. They have been continuously upgraded ever since. Since they are interceptors, they do not carry anti-ground weaponry except for 20mm cannons.

Offensive Armament

20mm Flz Kan 92 (578)

Suspended Armament

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/80 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/90 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/91 ‘SIWA’

10 × Flz Lwf LL 97
Avionics

AN/APG-73 Radar System

AN/ALR-67 (V)3 RWR

4 × AN/ALE-47 Dispenser (4 × 30 × Chaff or Flare)

Others

3 × 1,200L Drop Tank

Mcdonnell Douglas F/A-18C Hornet (Upgrade 25)

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The Swiss Hornet received new ATFLIR and AMRAAM C-7 operational capabilities through Upgrade 25.

Offensive Armament

20mm Flz Kan 92 (578)

Suspended Armament

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/80 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/90 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/91 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL AIM-9X

10 × Flz Lwf LL 97

10 × Flz Lwf LL AMRAAM C-7

Avionics

AN/APG-73 Radar System

AN/ALR-67 (V)3 RWR

4 × AN/ALE-47 Dispenser (4 × 30 × Chaff or Flare)

ASQ-228 ATFLIR

Others

3 × 1,200L Drop Tank

Rank 9

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F-35A Lightning II (Future)


Switzerland plans to take delivery of the F-35A from mid-2027.

γ. Swiss Attacker Line

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Rank 1

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Fokker C.VE


Switzerland operated 49 Fokker C.VEs. Retired ones of them have been converted to target towing aircraft.

Offensive Armament

2 × 7.45mm Flieger MG 29 (2 × ?)

Defensive Armament

7.45mm Doppel-MG (2 × ?)

Suspended Armament

4 × 50kg Sprengbombe

Fokker C.VE-1

hu3kFmD.jpg
The C.VE-1 is a prototype with a high-power engine, and was not mass-produced due to instability.

Offensive Armament

2 × 7.45mm Flieger MG 29 (?)

Defensive Armament

7.45mm Doppel-MG (2 × ?)

Suspended Armament

4 × 50kg Sprengbombe

EKW C-35

ekw_c-35_147.jpg
To replace Fokker C.VE, EKW designed and built a multipurpose plane that could take over a wide variety of roles, including recon, scouting, observation, light attack, and even heavy fighter roles.

Offensive Armament

20mm Flz Kan 37 (60)

2 × 7.45mm MG 29 (2 × ?)

Defensive Armament

7.45mm Flieger MG 29 (?)

Suspended Armament

16 × 1.5kg Brandbombe

4 × 50kg Sprengbombe

2 × 200kg Sprengbombe

Rank 2

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Potez 633 B.2


Switzerland tested the French Potez 63, but instead of adopting the Potez 63, Switzerland develops its own EKW C-36. ‘B’ means ‘Bomber’ and ‘2’ means two crew members.

Offensive Armament

2 × 7.45mm Flieger MG 29? (?)

Defensive Armament

7.45mm Flieger MG 29 (1000?)

Suspended Armament

2 × 200kg Sprengbombe?

EKW C-3603-0


An early production version of C-3603. It had the same engine and fuselage with the C-3602, but with retractable landing gear and extended wings. A total of 10 units were produced, 9 of which were converted to C-3603-1.

Offensive Armament

20mm Flz Kan 38 (110)

2 × 7.45mm Flieger MG 29 (2×480)

Suspended Armament

40 × 1.5kg Brandbombe

40 × 3kg Splitterbombe

16 × 12.5kg Sprengbombe

8 × 50kg Sprengbombe

2 × 200kg Sprengbombe

Rank 3

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EKW C-3603-1

eKqrk5n.jpg
Mass-Production Version.

Offensive Armament

20mm Flz Kan 38 (110)

2 × 7.45mm Flieger MG 29 (2×480)

Defensive Armament

7.45mm Doppel MG (2 × 480)

Suspended Armament

40 × 1.5kg Brandbombe

40 × 3kg Splitterbombe

16 × 12.5kg Sprengbombe

8 × 50kg Sprengbombe

2 × 200kg Sprengbombe

Rank 4

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EKW C-3604

C-3604-1.jpg?ssl=1
Version with Saurer YS-2(1,250hp) engine and armament.

Offensive Armament

3 × 20mm Flz Kan Hispano-Suiza (110 + 2 × 150)

2 × 7.45mm Flieger MG 29 (2 × 480)

Defensive Armament

7.45mm Doppel MG (2 × 480)

Suspended Armament

12 × 8cm Flz Rak Oe

40 × 1.5kg Brandbombe

40 × 3kg Splitterbombe

16 × 12.5kg Sprengbombe

8 × 50kg Sprengbombe

2 × 200kg Sprengbombe

EKW C-3604 (Prototype.C-601)

Version equipped with a 13mm MG 131 as a defensive machine gun.

Offensive Armament

3 × 20mm Flz Kan Hispano-Suiza (110 + 2 × 150)

2 × 7.45mm Flieger MG 29 (2 × 480)

Defensive Armament

13mm MG 131 (???)

Suspended Armament

12 × 8cm Flz Rak Oe

40 × 1.5kg Brandbombe

40 × 3kg Splitterbombe

16 × 12.5kg Sprengbombe

8 × 50kg Sprengbombe

2 × 200kg Sprengbombe

EKW C-3604 (Prototype.C-603)


Version equipped with a 20mm Flz Kan Hispano-Suiza as a defensive machine gun.

Offensive Armament

3 × 20mm Flz Kan Hispano-Suiza (110 + 2 × 150)

2 × 7.45mm Flieger MG 29 (2 × 480)

Defensive Armament

20mm Flz Kan Hispano-Suiza (???)

Suspended Armament

12 × 8cm Flz Rak Oe

40 × 1.5kg Brandbombe

40 × 3kg Splitterbombe

16 × 12.5kg Sprengbombe

8 × 50kg Sprengbombe

2 × 200kg Sprengbombe

Rank 5

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FFA P-16.04 Nummer 1


The first prototype of the P-16, the P-16.04 Nr.1, made its maiden flight in 1954 (which was 18 months late in the overall schedule). This first prototype was fitted with two Oerlikon RK-302 30 mm cannons and Armstrong-Sidley Sa-6a Sapphire engines producing 3,810 kgf of thrust without afterburner. However, in 1955 the J-3001 crashed into Lake Constance on its 22nd test flight due to fuel supply problems. Pilot Hans Häfliger was able to eject into an ejection seat, but the aircraft was salvaged and scrapped. It flew 12.38 hours on 22 flights.

Offensive Armament

2 × 30mm Oerlikon 302RK (2 × ?)

FFA P-16.04 Nummer 2

7Qvt0H7.jpg
This second prototype was armed with two Hispano-Suiza HS-825 30 mm cannons. Compared to the J-3001, the J-3002 has a total of 130 design changes. Unlike the first prototype, the J-3002 and all subsequent P-16s received a bead on the tailplane, and the air intakes extended to the front. In 1956, Hans Häfliger breaks through an altitude of 14,000 m in Dübendorf. It also broke the speed of sound at 40,000 feet (12,200 m). Although the flight characteristics were basically satisfactory, it was pointed out that the engine performance was insufficient, and the vertical stability was not good due to the small area of the vertical tail part due to the nature of operating in a hangar under the mountain. He flew 310 flights for 130 hours with this aircraft.

Offensive Armament

2 × Hispano-Suiza HS.825

Rank 6

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FFA P-16 Mk.II

kRGOM2l.jpg
P-16 Mk.Ii was the first version to be equipped with the Armstrong-Siddeley Sa-7 Sapphire engine with a larger fuel tank and thrust of 4990 kgf. This provided about ⅓ more thrust than the previous two prototypes. The P-16 Mk.II made its first flight on April 15, 1957. Test pilots heaped praise on the aircraft, mainly praising its low-speed performance. In particular, because of its excellent stability, the accuracy of its cannons and rockets was good, and pilots evaluated it as the best aircraft made up to that time. In 1958, the machine crashed into Lake Constance due to material fatigue on the hydraulic system. Test pilot Lieutenant Jean Brunner survived, but the Swiss government’s order was cancelled.

Offensive Armament

2 × Hispano-Suiza HS.825

Suspended Armament

36 × 8cm Flz Rak Oe

4 × 400kg Sprengbombe

4 × 450kg Feuerbombe

Others

2 × 450L Drop Tank

FFA P-16 Mk.III ‘X-HB-VAD’

1493769901_p16-1.jpg
It is the fifth aircraft in the FFA P-16 series. Unlike the J-3003/J-3004, the main wings of this aircraft and the sixth P-16 (which was about half complete at the time of the project’s cancellation and was scheduled to receive the J-3006) were new, 20,000 man-hour, rather than sandwich structures. Made from thick sheet metal blades. When the Swiss Army refused to introduce it, the identification number was changed from the military identification number J-3005 (planned) to the civilian identification number X-HB-VAD. FFA tried to export the aircraft overseas, but ultimately failed. At one point it was destined to be scrapped into pieces, but it has been splendidly restored using parts from the X-HB-VAC and is on display at the Flieger Flab Museum in Dübendorf.

Offensive Armament

2 × Hispano-Suiza HS.825

Suspended Armament

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63 ‘SIWA’

44 × 68mm SNEB

32 × 8cm Flz Rak Oe

4 × 200kg Sprengbombe

4 × 400kg Sprengbombe

4 × 450kg Feuerbombe

Others

2 × 450L Drop Tank

Rank 7

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Northrop F-5F Tiger II


The F-5F is a two-seat F-5, and a total of 12 units were introduced in Switzerland. The use of the Maverick has been tested and is used for airspace defense and pilot training.

Offensive Armament
20mm Flz Kan 76 (280)

Suspended Armament

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/75 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/80 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/90 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/91 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LB 82 ‘MAVERICK’

Avionics

AN/APQ-157 Radar System

AN/ALR-87 RWR

AN/ALE-40 Dispenser (15 × Flare + 30 × Chaff)

VISTA-5 ECM Pod

δ. Austrian Air Force Line

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Rank 1

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Fiat CR.30

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The 1st Austrian Republic operated three CR.30.

Offensive Armament

2 × 7.7mm Breda-SAFAT (2 × ?)

IMAM Ro.37 bis

Austrian+military+and+civili
The 1st Austrian Republic operated eight Ro.37 bis.

Offensive Armament

2 × 7.7mm Breda-SAFAT (2 × ?)

Defensive Armament

7.7mm Breda-SAFAT (?)

Rank 2

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Fiat CR.32 bis

kHU4Ogk.jpg
The 1st Austrian Republic operated 45 CR.32 bis.

Offensive Armament

2 × 12.7mm Breda-SAFAT (2 × 350)

2 × 7.7mm Breda-SAFAT (2 × 500)

Rank 3

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Pilatus PC-7Ö 《Turbo-Trainer》


Austria has acquired the Swiss-made PC-7Ö to serve as a training and light attack aircraft.

Suspended Armament

4 × 12.7mm FN M3P (4 × 250)

28 × 70mm Hydra 70

Others

2 × 145L Drop Tank

2 × 248L Drop Tank

Rank 4

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Pilatus PC-9M 《Hudournik》

Pilatus_PC-9M_Hudournik_landing_(altered
Slovenia currently operates 11 PC-9Ms. They can freely mount bombs, rockets, gunpods, etc. on the four mounts.

Everyone. I want this aircraft to be added in the same way as US Coastal TT’s Kim Qui. Even though Pilatus is a Swiss company, the Swiss Air Force does not equip Pilatus aircraft with offensive weapons since the Pilatus P-3, so they cannot be put into the TT. Therefore, among the countries that introduced the PC-9, I looked for a country that had a close relationship with Switzerland, and eventually put the Slovenian PC-9M into the Austrian Air Force line. Kim Qui is also in the US regular tech tree despite belonging to the South Vietnamese Navy, and the Pilatus PC-9M is essentially a Swiss-built aircraft, so the Hudournik belonging to the regular TT will not be a problem.

Suspended Armament

4 × 12.7mm FN M3P (4 × 250)

52 × 70mm Hydra 70 Rocket

2 × 250lbs Mk.81 Bomb

2 × 500lbs Mk.82 Bomb

Others

2 × 145L Drop Tank

2 × 248L Drop Tank

Rank 5

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Saab 105Ö

bNVJtR7.jpg
The Saab 105Ö, which currently exists as premium equipment for Swedish airline TT, is non-historical. Although the Saab 105Ö had wiring for launching the missiles, the Austrians were unable to use the missiles because they were prohibited from possessing guided missiles under a post-World War II treaty. The first time the Austrian military had and installed AAM was in 1991, in the wake of the Yugoslav Civil War, Austria purchased AIM-9P-3 from the United States and installed it on Draken.

Suspended Armament

2 × 30mm Akan m/55

22 × 7,5cm srak m/55 Frida rocket

Others

2 × 500L Drop Tank

Rank 6

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Saab J 29F 《Fliegende Tonne》

gCknqLC.jpg
Because Austria was banned from possessing guided missiles after World War II, the Austrian Air Force’s J-29Fs, despite having wiring for missile launches, cannot fire AAMs. They earned the nickname ‘Fliegende Tonne’ (Flying Barrel) in Austria.

Offensive Armament

4 × 20mm Akan m/47C (4 × 180)

Others

2 × 400L Drop Tank

2 × 500L Drop Tank

Rank 7

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Saab J 35Ö Mk.I 《Draken》

2eFqvLO.jpg
The introduction of 24 Draken began in 1987. They were originally Saab J 35D, and were given the new name Saab J 35Ö in Austria. At the time of its introduction, it was widely criticized by the public, and a ‘referendum against Draken’ and a ‘referendum against interceptors’ were held, but both were rejected by Congress. Austria had been banned from using guided missiles since World War II, but when Yugoslav Mig planes invaded Austrian airspace during the Civil War in Yugoslavia, Austria started to introduce Sidewinder after consultation with the parties to the agreement. They are then retrofitted to Draken Mk.II specifications by mounting RWR and Countermeasurement Dispenser.

Offensive Armament

2 × 30mm Akan m/55

Suspended Armament

2 × AIM-9P-3 ‘Sidewinder’

Avionics

Ericsson PS-03 Radar

Others

2 × 520L Drop Tank

Saab J 35Ö Mk.II 《Draken》

kTa836K.jpg
Draken equipped with new defensive equipment such as RWR.

Offensive Armament

2 × 30mm Akan m/55

Suspended Armament

2 × AIM-9P-3 ‘Sidewinder’

2 × AIM-9P-4 ‘Sidewinder’

2 × AIM-9P-5 ‘Sidewinder’

Avionics

Ericsson PS-03 Radar

AN/ALE-45 RWR

??? Chaff/Flare Dispenser

Others

2 × 520L Drop Tank

Rank 8

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Eurofighter EF-2000 Tranche 1

Typhoon_austria.jpg
It is the current main fighter of Austria. At the time of the project, it was originally supposed to be equipped with medium-range guided missiles in the Tranche 2 specification, but due to corruption, the quantity was reduced and introduced as the Tranche 1 specification. Due to continuing security threats following the Russian invasion of Ukraine, Austria will continue to use and improve these despite their shortcomings.

Offensive Armament

27mm Mauser BK-27 (150)

Suspended Armament

2 × IRIS-T

Avionics

CAPTOR-C Radar System

2 × Saab BOL 510 Chaff/Flare Dispenser (2 × 160 chaff or flare)

Others

1,500L Drop Tank

2 × 1,000L Drop Tank

ε. Premium/Event/Squadron Vehicles

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Rank 1

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Dewoitine D.28

1191300-large.jpg
A variant of the D.27 with a more powerful engine. Little known information.

Offensive Armament

2 × 7.45mm Flieger MG 29 (2 × ?)

Suspended Armament

6 × 1.5kg Brandbombe?

Potez 630 C.3

MTiFGZG.jpg
The fighter version Potez 63 purchased by Switzerland. The C stands for fighter and the 3 stands for three-seater.

Offensive Armament

2 × 20mm Flz Kan 37? (2 × ?)

Fokker C.IX


One Fokker C.IX was used by the Swiss Army from 1934 to 1947. The original purpose of the C.IX was reconnaissance and daytime bombing, but it is unknown whether the Swiss Army operated it equipped with bombs.

Offensive Armament

2 × 7.45mm Flieger MG 29 (2 × ?)

Defensive Armament

7.45mm Doppel-MG (2 × ?)

Suspended Armament
2? × 50kg Sprengbombe?

Rank 2

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EKW C-3602


Gun mounted prototype of the EKW C-36 series.

Offensive Armament

20mm Flz Kan 38 (110)

2 × 7.45mm Flieger MG 29 (2×480)

Messerschmitt Me 109 D/E

Me 109 with D’s fuselage and E’s engine. One was built from surplus parts.

Offensive Armament

2 × 7.45mm Flieger MG 29 (2 × 480)

Pilatus AT-92


The Uruguayan Air Force uses the PC-7 as an attack aircraft under the designation AT-92.

Offensive Armament

4 × FN MAG 58P (4 × 500)

Suspended Armament

28 × Hydra 70 Rocket

Rank 3

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North American P-51B-5-NA


P-51B captured by Switzerland. It was painted with Swiss Air Force paintwork and operated by UeG.

Offensive Armament

4 × 12.7mm AN/M2 (2 × 350 + 2 × 280)

Doflug D-3802


D-3802 is a prototype of D-3802A.

Offensive Armament

20mm Flz Kan Hispano-Suiza (140)

4 × 7.45mm Flieger MG 29 (4 × ?)

Suspended Armament

6 × 8cm Flz Rak Oe

4 × 50kg Sprengbombe

2 × 200kg Sprengbombe

Others

210L Drop Tank

Messerschmitt Me 109 F-4/Z/R1

Version equipped with Göring Mischung 1 to enhance high altitude operation capability.

Offensive Armament

20mm MG 151/20 (200)

2 × MG 17? (2 × 500)

2 × 20mm MG 151/20 (?) [Modification]

Rank 4

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Pilatus PC-7


In 1985, Chad acquired from France two Swiss-built Pilatus PC-7 turboprop trainers, armed with 20mm guns. These aircraft were suitable for counterinsurgency operations, but as of late 1987 they had been used only for reconnaissance or liaison duties. Since Chad had imported the PC-7 as a ‘trainer’, Pilatus stopped all post-apocalypse support for the PC-7 after the Chad Air Force modified it to mount the weapon.

Offensive Armament

2 × 20mm GIAT M621 (2 × 250)

Suspended Armaments

4 × 250lbs Mk.81 Bomb

Others

2 × 145L Drop Tank

2 × 248L Drop Tank

C-3604 (Prototype.C-602)


Version equipped with a 12.7mm AN/M2 as a defensive machine gun.

Offensive Armament

3 × 20mm Flz Kan Hispano-Suiza (110 + 2 × 150)

2 × 7.45mm Flieger MG 29 (2 × 480)

Defensive Armament

12.7mm AN/M2 (???)

Suspended Armament

12 × 8cm Flz Rak Oe

40 × 1.5kg Brandbombe

40 × 3kg Splitterbombe

16 × 12.5kg Sprengbombe

8 × 50kg Sprengbombe

2 × 200kg Sprengbombe

North American F-6K-10-NT 《Mustang》


After the end of World War II, Switzerland purchased a number of surplus P-51s from the United States. They have armaments unique to Switzerland.

Offensive Armament

6 × 12.7mm AN/M2 (4 × 380 + 2 × 270)

Suspended Armament

20 × 8cm Flz Rak Oe

2 × 50kg Sprengbombe

2 × 200kg Sprengbombe

Rank 5

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de Havilland D.H.113 NF.10 《Vampire》


Switzerland imported one D.H.113 NF.10 for testing purposes.

Offensive Armament

4 × 20mm Flz Kan 48 (4 × 150)

Suspended Armament

16 × 8cm Flz Rak Oe

Avionics

AI Mk.10 Radar system

Saab J 29F 《Fliegende Tonne》(2. JaBoStaffel)


2. The JaBoStaffel variant has two cannons removed to mount reconnaissance cameras.

Offensive Armament

2 × 20mm Akan m/47C (4 × 180)

Others

2 × 400L Drop Tank

2 × 500L Drop Tank

Saab 105Ö ‘SE-DCX’


First of all, the Saab 105Ö in War Thunder is non-historical. Austria did not use guided missiles on the Saab 105, only cannons and rockets. The version shown in the game is a Saab 105 with the tail number SE-DCX, featuring a Sidewinder and Rb05 for display. Also, there is no device for inducing Rb05, so Rb05 cannot be induced. So I think it’s appropriate for those who have already bought a Saab 105 to turn it into a Saab 105Ö ‘SE-DCX’ and move it to the Alpine aviation tree.

FFA P-16 Mk.III ‘X-HB-VAC’


It is the fourth aircraft in the FFA P-16 series. After the Swiss army rejected the introduction, the identification number was changed from the military identification number J-3004 to the civilian identification number X-HB-VAC. FFA tried to export the aircraft overseas, but ultimately failed.

Offensive Armament

2 × Hispano-Suiza HS.825

Suspended Armament

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63 ‘SIWA’

44 × 68mm SNEB

32 × 8cm Flz Rak Oe

4 × 200kg Sprengbombe

4 × 400kg Sprengbombe

4 × 450kg Feuerbombe

Others

2 × 450L Drop Tank

Rank 6

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Hawker Hunter F.58A


Hawker Hunter F.58A is the second introduction of the Swiss Army’s Hawker Hunter. The original of this variant is Hawker Hunter FGA.9. In this tech tree, this aircraft did not receive the Hunter 80 upgrade. (The Hunter 80 upgraded version should only be owned by those who have researched the regular tech tree.)

Offensive Armament

4 × Flz Kan 58 (4 × 135)

Suspended Armament

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/75

8 × 50kg Sprengbombe

4 × 200kg Sprengbombe

4 × 225kg Sprengbombe

2 × 400kg Sprengbombe

2 × 450kg Panzerbombe

2 × 450kg Sprengbombe

Avionics

AN/APG-30 Radar System

SAAB BT-9 Toss Bomb Computer

Others

2 × 450L Drop Tank

Dassault Milan S 01


Switzerland started an NKF project to introduce new jets by 1972. There were several candidates such as G.91YS, A-4E and Viggen, but only Milan and A-7G Corsair II made it to the final test. Milan loses to Corsair by a narrow margin, and Switzerland eventually picks either one, adopting the F-5E and extending the life of the Hunter. Unlike the previous Asterix or Milan 01, the Milan S 01 I propose is a version that Swiss engineers participated in the production and used for testing. The version featured in the game now is the Milan 01, so it would be nice to change the name from Milan to Milan 01 and release the Milan S 01 in Alpine Tech Tree.

Offensive Armament

2 × 30mm Flz Kan 65 (2 × 125)

Suspended Armament

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/75 ‘SIWA’

Flz Lwf LB 66 ‘NORAS’

10? × 225kg Sprengbombe

5 × 450kg Sprengbombe

5 × 450kg Panzerbombe

Hawker Hunter T.68


It is a two-seat version of the Hawker Hunter. The T.68 performed missions such as pilot training and electronic warfare, and can also perform interception missions by mounting one SIWA on the left pylon. Unlike the F.58, it is equipped with a CFP-76 pod so more chaff can be used.

Offensive Armament

2 × Flz Kan 58 (4 × 135)

Suspended Armament

1 × Flz Lwf LL 63 ‘SIWA’

1 × Flz Lwf LL 63/75 ‘SIWA’

1 × Flz Lwf LL 63/80 ‘SIWA’

1 × Flz Lwf LL 63/90 ‘SIWA’

1 × Flz Lwf LL 63/91 ‘SIWA’

8 × 50kg Sprengbombe

4 × 200kg Sprengbombe

4 × 225kg Sprengbombe

2 × 400kg Sprengbombe

2 × 450kg Panzerbombe

2 × 450kg Sprengbombe

2 × Tiefabwurf-Streubombe 79

Avionics

AN/APG-30 Radar System

SAAB BT-9 Toss Bomb Computer

AN/ALE-40 Dispenser (15 × Flare + 30 × Chaff)

VISTA-4 ECM Pod

2 × CFP-76 Dispenser Pod (2 × 480 Chaff)

Others

2 × 450L Drop Tank

2 × 650L Drop Tank

Rank 7

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Dassault Mirage IIIRS C.70 《AMIR》


It is a reconnaissance variant of the Mirage IIIS. All weapons of the Mirage IIIS except radar-guided missiles can be used, and a reconnaissance camera is installed on the nose instead of a radar.

Offensive Armament

2 × 30mm Flz Kan 65 (2 × 125)

Suspended Armament

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/75 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/80 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/90 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/91 ‘SIWA’

Flz Lwf LB 66 ‘NORAS’

2 × 450kg Panzerbombe

2 × 450kg Sprengbombe

Avionics

Omera Camera System

IP-1310/ALR RWR

AN/ALE-40 Dispenser (15 × Flare + 30 × Chaff)

Others

2 × 500L Drop Tank

730L Drop Tank

1,100L Drop Tank

SEPR 841

RATO System

Northrop F-5E (AUT)


The Austrian Army leased F-5Es from Switzerland to fill the power gap created by Draken’s retirement. They are all returned now.

Offensive Armament

2 × M39A2 (2 × 280)

Suspended Armament

2 × AIM-9P-3 ‘Sidewinder’

2 × AIM-9P-4 ‘Sidewinder’

2 × AIM-9P-5 ‘Sidewinder’

Avionics

AN/APQ-159 Radar System

AN/ALR-87 RWR

AN/ALE-40 Dispenser (15 × Flare + 30 × Chaff)

Rank 8

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Mcdonnell Douglas F/A-18C Hornet (Upgrade 21)


The Swiss Hornet received Upgrade 21 and became capable of operating the AIM-9X.

Offensive Armament

20mm Flz Kan 92 (578)

Suspended Armament

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/80 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/90 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL 63/91 ‘SIWA’

2 × Flz Lwf LL AIM-9X

10 × Flz Lwf LL 97

Avionics

AN/APG-73 Radar System

AN/ALR-67 (V)3 RWR

4 × AN/ALE-47 Dispenser (4 × 30 × Chaff or Flare)

Others

3 × 1,200L Drop Tank


Customization

α. Profile Icons

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Swiss Confederation

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Henri Guisan

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Henri Guisan is Switzerland’s most respected military man. He was commissioned as a lieutenant and was promoted to brigadier general in 1921, division commander in 1927, and corps commander in 1932, the highest rank in the Swiss Army in peacetime. Shortly before the outbreak of World War II, Switzerland elected a ‘general’, a rank used only in times of national emergency, and Henri Guisan was promoted to general with 204 out of 231 votes from members of parliament. He created the ‘National Redoubt’, the doctrine of the Swiss Army during World War II, and after World War II ended, in August 1945, he thought that his role in the army was over and retired.
Henri Guisan died on 7 April 1960 at the age of 85, and his funeral drew 300,000 people, the largest crowd in Swiss history to mourn his death.

Oskar Bider

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Oskar Marcus Bider was a pioneer in Swiss aviation who succeeded in making the first crossing over the Alpine. He also made great achievements in the field of aviation, such as succeeding in flying non-stop between Paris and Bern in 4 hours and 20 minutes. After his discharge, he fell unconscious due to excessive G-Force during aerial acrobatics to show his former military colleagues. He died at the pitiful age of 28, setting many records during his six years of flying, making the Swiss interested in aviation.

Hans Häfliger-Litscher

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Test pilot of FFA P-16 Series.

Fanny ‘Shotty’ Chollet

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Fanny ‘Shotty’ Chollet is the first Swiss F/A-18 Hornet female pilot.

Swiss Guard

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Release as Battle Pass.

Republic of Austria

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Walter Nowotny

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Austrian-born ace pilot of the Nazi Luftwaffe.

β. Decorations

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Swiss Armed Force (Schweizer Armee)

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Ribbons (Auszeichnungen)

Austrian Armed Forces (Bundesheer)

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Military Merit Sign

Decoration for Services to the Liberation of Austria

Decoration of Honour for Services to the Republic of Austria

Bronze Medal

Silver Medal

Gold Medal

Decoration of Merit in Silver

Decoration of Merit in Gold

Decoration of Honour in Silver

Decoration of Honour in Gold

Grand Decoration of Honour

Grand Decoration of Honour in Silver

Grand Decoration of Honour in Gold

Grand Decoration of Honour in Silver with Star

Grand Decoration of Honour in Gold with Star

Grand Decoration of Honour in Silver with Sash

Grand Decoration of Honour in Gold with Sash

Grand Star

Military Recognition Medal

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Austrian Armed Forces Operations Medal

Ribbon for defence operations

Ribbon for operations abroad

Ribbon for public order operations

Ribbon for natural disasters

Military Service Medal

Bronze Military Service Medal

Silver Military Service Medal

Gold Military Service Medal

Militia Medal

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γ. Roundels & Emblems

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Swiss Air Force (Schweizer Luftwaffe)

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Roundel

Fleigerstaffel

Fliegerkompanie 1 → Fliegerstaffel 1

Fliegerkompanie 2 → Fliegerstaffel 2

Fliegerkompanie 3 → Fliegerstaffel 3 → Aufklärerstaffel 3

Fleigerkompanie 4 → Fliegerstaffel 4 ->Aufklärerstaffel 4

Fleigerkompanie 5 → Fliegerstaffel 5

Fliegerkompanie 6 → Fliegerstaffel 6

Fliegerkompanie 7 → Fliegerstaffel 7

Fliegerkompanie 8 → Fliegerstaffel 8

Fliegerkompanie 9 → Fliegerstaffel 9

Fliegerkompanie 10 → Fliegerstaffel 10 → Aufklärerstaffel 10

Fliegerkompanie 11 → Fliegerstaffel 11

Fliegerkompanie 12 → Fleigerstaffel 12 → Zielfliegerstaffel 12

Fliegerkompanie 13 → Fliegerstaffel 13

Fliegerkompanie 14 → Fleigerstaffel 14 → Instrumentenfliegerstaffel 14

Fliegerkompanie 15 → Fliegerstaffel 15

Fliegerkompanie 16 → Fliegerstaffel 16

Fliegerkompanie 17 → Fliegerstaffel 17

Fliegerkompanie 18 → Fliegerstaffel 18

Fliegerkompanie 19 → Fliegerstaffel 19

Fliegerkompanie 20 → Fliegerstaffel 20

Fliegerkompanie 21 → Fliegerstaffel 21

Fleigerstaffel 24

Lufttransport Staffel

Leicht Flugzeugstaffel 1 → Lufttransport Staffel 1

Leicht Fliegerstaffel 2 → Lufttransport Staffel 2

Leicht Flugzeugstaffel 3 → Lufttransport Staffel 3

Leicht Flugzeugstaffel 4 → Lufttransport Staffel 4

Leicht Flugzeugstaffel 5 → Lufttransport Staffel 5

Leicht Flugzeugstaffel 6 → Lufttransport Staffel 6

Leichte Fliegerstaffel 7 → Lufttransport Staffel 7

Leicht Flugzeugstaffel 8 → Lufttransport Staffel 8

Display Team

Patrouille Suisse

F/A-18 Swiss Hornet Solo Display Team

PC-7 Team

Super Puma Display Team

Others

Drohnen Staffel 7

Überwachungsgeschwader

Berufsfliegerkorps

Austrian Air Force (Österreichische Luftstreitkräfte)

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Roundel

Verbandsabzeichen
Luftstreitkräfte
Luftstreitkräfte

Display Team

Silver Birds

Das Kleeblatt

δ. Camoflages

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Swiss Air Force (Schweizer Luftwaffe)

Doflug D-3800 Series

Dassault Mirage IIIS Series

  1. Silver Camouflage
  2. Two-Tone-Grey Camouflage
  3. ‘Leaving Together’ J-2326
  4. ‘Goldene Aera’ J-3411
  5. ‘Drachen’ J-2329
Dassault Mirage IIIRS C.70

  1. Bicolor Camouflage
  2. White/Black AMIR
  3. 1st SWISS AMIR 3000 HRS R-2103
  4. ‘Mata Hari’ R-2116
Messerschmitt Me 109

NAA P-51

D.H.100 Vampire

D.H.112 Venom

  1. Silver Camouflage
  2. Bicolor Camouflage
  3. ZK-VNM
Hawker Hunter F.58(A) Series

  1. Bicolor Camouflage
  2. ‘Test-Hunter’ J-4013
  3. ‘Graffity Hunter’ J-4015
  4. ‘Papyrus Hunter’ J-4040
  5. Patrouille Suisse (1991)
  6. Patrouille Suisse (1991~1994)
  7. Patrouille Suisse (1994)
Hawker Hunter T.68

Bicolor Camouflage

‘Double Victory/Tiger Hunter’ HB-RVV

Northrop F-5


Two-Tone-Grey Camouflage

  1. J-3001
  2. ‘Sinacat’ J-3003
  3. J-3004
  4. ‘Vandalos’ J-3030
  5. J-3033
  6. J-3036
  7. Patrouille Suisse
Mcdonnell Douglas F/A-18C

  1. Two-Tone-Grey Camouflage
  2. J-5011 (2004~2006)
  3. J-5011 (2007~2010)
  4. J-5011 (2011~2015)
  5. J-5011 (2016~2019)
  6. J-5011 (2020~2021)
  7. J-5014
  8. J-5017 (2010~2018)
  9. J-5017 (2018~)
  10. ‘Panthers’ J-5018
EKW C-35 Series

EKW C-36 Series

Austrian Air Force (Österreichische Luftstreitkräfte)

Fiat CR.32

Pilatus PC-7Ö

Bicolor Camouflage

‘20 Jahre PC-7 in Österreich’

‘30 Jahre PC-7 in Österreich’

Saab 29F

Saab 35Ö Series

‘Österreich’

‘Dragon Knights’

EF-2000

‘Austrian Tigers’ 7L-WC


Sources

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Geschichte der Luftwaffe
Geschichte der Schweizer Luftwaffe
Militärische Kennungen
Swiss Hornets Updated
Swiss Tigers
10 Jahre Schweizerische Strahlflugzeuge und Strahltriebwerke 1948 - 1958 oder “Die verpassten Gelegenheiten”
Ein Kampfflugzeug für die Schweiz
Die Bewaffnung der Flugzeuge der Schweizer Flugwaffe
Die Entwicklung der Fliegertruppen seit 1914
『Erdkampfflugzeug P-16 MK III Bewaffnungsvarianten』 - Flug & Fahrzeugwerke AG Altenrhein
Pilatus PC-9M Hudournik
lw.admin.ch (Archive)

Austrian Wings

Abschied von der Saab 105: It was the “Sound of Freedom”!
Der letzte Flug des Drachen

Gazette-Online

Fliegerwaffen Luft-Boden 1914 – 1994 bei der Schweizer Flugwaffe
Test-Schiessen mit Fliegerwaffen in Vidsel (Schweden) 1. Teil
Test-Schiessen mit Fliegerwaffen in Vidsel (Schweden) 2. Teil

Special Thanks to ‘super_cacti’(Suggestion Moderator)

Thanks for Reading!

Danke fürs Lesen!

9 Likes

+1!
Switzerland alone could work very well, let alone if Austria were to join them!
Great!

6 Likes

+1

Also you can add the G.91YS and Gripen NG since both aircraft are intended for the Swiss airforce, another aircraft you can add is the Hunter T.68 as a two-seat advanced trainer and fighter bomber since it still retains 2 out of the 4 cannons

2 Likes

The combo would make one hell of a ground tree as well

5 Likes

Ladies and Gentlemen. Again, I’m not suggesting that all Slovenian gear be included in the Alpine tech tree. I added Hudournik to the Alpine tech tree because it is a product of a Swiss company. Vehicles from the Yugoslav era should appear in the tech tree from the former Yugoslavia to modern Serbia, and not in the Alpine tech tree.

4 Likes

How come the worry? Haven’t seen anyone complain at that vehicles addition.

4 Likes

The Slovenian Yugoslav tank was included in the old forum’s Alpine ground tech tree, which received a lot of criticism.

3 Likes

The criticism was mainly due to the presentation showing Slovenia off as a part of the tree, which isn’t the case here, having their flag and name on the front of the proposal as opposed to just Austria and Switzerland.
While in the old ground post it didn’t include many Slovenian vehicles either, it still gave off the impression that Slovenia would’ve been meant to partake in the tree as a whole. Such isn’t the case here.

4 Likes

I noticed some content is missing from my suggestion. I am currently trying to contact the moderator.

1 Like

I solved the problem thanks to the great help of the moderators!

1 Like

No.

Because if you would go down that lane you could also add A-7, F-16, M2000, Rafale, …

Also, I see little reason to add PC-7 and PC-9 to the mix: those trainers would be difficult to balance with little to zero usefulness in the game…

Well, looking at the Mi-24A, AHS and T 80U that were released into the game for being proposed to Sweden, it seems that it is probably at the whim of Comrade Anton.

1 Like

Well, they will perform very well as attackers.

1 Like

Terrible rebuttal

The G.91YS was intended for the Swiss Airforce, never the Italian Airforce. Also the Swiss Airforce inspite of cancelling the order for their Gripens did train their pilots on leased Gripens for a few years, Austria is interested in acquiring the JAS-39 to replace their fleet of Eurofighter Typhoons so we may get the Gripens in the Alpine TT anyways.

2 Likes

Sorry, but that’s really not true.

Swiss pilots (if plural is even correct here: I only know one, Fabio “Fanta” Antognini, and had the chance to talk with him for a bit a few years ago) spent quite some time in Sweden during the evaluation and after - until the Gripen purchase was vetoed by the Swiss voters - but there were certainly no Gipens “leased”!

1 Like

+1 as Alpine :3
I’m a fan of Switzerland and I definitely want to see this TT

4 Likes

Here is some pics of the Hunter T.68


6159385161_b1b7c58b9d_z

4 Likes

The number of voters increased by nearly 20 in three days. And the approval rate decreased from 65% to 55%. It seems a bit strange.

Same happened in the Yugoslav suggestion, it’s a petty thing that just happens sometimes with tree suggestions.
Had it before with an explosion of 50 voters too, which means that ~70 votes there are raiders xd

2 Likes