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Series of military training aircraft T-6 Texan/SNJ/Harvard USAAF AT-6Cs near, 1943 Role Trainer aircraft National origin United States Manufacturer First flight 1 April 1935 Retired 1995 () Primary users Number built 15,495 Developed from Variants Developed into The North American Aviation T-6 Texan is an American single-engined advanced used to train pilots of the (USAAF),,, and other of the during and into the 1970s. Designed by, the T-6 is known by a variety of designations depending on the model and operating air force. The (USAAC) and USAAF designated it as the AT-6, the the SNJ, and the Harvard, the name by which it is best known outside the US. Starting in 1948, the new (USAF) designated it the T-6, with the USN following in 1962.

It remains a popular aircraft used for demonstrations and static displays. It has also been used many times to simulate various Japanese aircraft, including the, in movies depicting World War II in the Pacific. A total of 15,495 T-6s of all variants were built. Student (L, front) and instructor (R, aft) cockpits The Texan originated from the prototype (first flown on April 1, 1935) which, modified as the NA-26, was submitted as an entry for a USAAC 'Basic Combat' aircraft competition in March 1937. The first model went into production and 180 were supplied to the USAAC as the BC-1 and 400 to the RAF as the Harvard I. The US Navy received 16 modified aircraft, designated the SNJ-1, and a further 61 as the SNJ-2 with a different engine.

The BC-1 was the production version of the NA-26 prototype, with retractable tailwheel landing gear and the provision for armament, a two-way radio, and the 550-hp (410 kW) R-1340-47 engine as standard equipment. Production versions included the BC-1 (Model NA-36) with only minor modifications (177 built), of which 30 were modified as BC-1I instrument trainers; the BC-1A (NA-55) with airframe revisions (92 built); and a single BC-1B with a modified wing center-section. Three BC-2 aircraft were built before the shift to the 'advanced trainer' designation, AT-6, which was equivalent to the BC-1A. Berserk golden age arc 1 english dubbed. The differences between the AT-6 and the BC-1 were new outer wing panels with a swept-forward trailing edge, squared-off wingtips, and a triangular rudder, producing the canonical Texan silhouette. After a change to the rear of the canopy, the AT-6 was designated the Harvard II for RAF/RCAF orders and 1,173 were supplied by purchase or, mostly operating in Canada as part of the. Next came the AT-6A which was based on the NA-77 design and was powered by the Wasp radial engine. The USAAF received 1,549 and the US Navy 270 (as the SNJ-3).


The AT-6B was built for gunnery training and could mount a.30 caliber on the forward fuselage. It used the R-1340-AN-1 engine, which was to become the standard for the remaining T-6 production. Canada's built an R-1340-AN-1-powered version of the AT-6A, which was supplied to the USAAF as the AT-16 (1,500 aircraft) and the RAF/RCAF as the Harvard IIB (2,485 aircraft), some of which also served with the. In late 1937, Mitsubushi purchased two as technology demonstrators and possibly a licence. However, the aircraft developed by / as the (Allied code name Oak) bore no more than a superficial resemblance to the design. Mitjkov klinicheskoe rukovodstvo po uzi. It featured a full fuselage as opposed to the steel tube fuselage of the T-6 and NA-16 family of aircraft, as well as being of smaller dimensions overall and had no design details in common with the T-6. It was used in very small numbers by the Imperial Japanese Navy from 1942 onwards.

None survived the end of the war, and after the war, the operated Texans. The NA-88 design resulted in 2,970 AT-6C Texans and 2,400 as the SNJ-4.

The RAF received 726 of the AT-6C as the Harvard IIA. Modifications to the electrical system produced the AT-6D (3,713 produced) and SNJ-5 (1,357 produced).