Messerschmitt Me-109 PDF Download

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October 1972

  • The Sky Pirate of El Segundo, Douglas XTB2D-1
  • Emil, Franz, & Gustav… Combat Report on the Messerschmitt 109E, 109F, 109G, and the aces who flew them
  • Economy Fighter, The North American P-64 Trainer/Fighter/Bomber
  • The Marvelous Martin GMB, America’s First Classic Bomber

May 1974

  • Whine From The Jug, Part II of P-47 Saga
  • Hunchbacked Hawks, the Savoia-Marchetti SM79
  • Ace’s Corner, Hahn’s Me-109s
  • Hell Off Okinawa, Kamikazes’ Last Ditch
  • Basketcase Bummer, the Curtiss C-46 Caravan

November 1974

  • Saga of the Consolidated’s B-36 Peacemaker
  • Return of the Me-109G  Augsburg Eagle
  • Requiem for the Luftwaffe, Twilight at Munich
  • B-17 Flying Phoenix, from Atomic Target to Borate Bomber

September 1975

  • Pipe Organ Bomber, Martin’s XB-48
  • Defending the Reich, Air War over Germany 1943-1945
  • Sea Wings, Classic Curtiss Flying Boats

October 1975

  • Flying Sword, the F-86 Sabre Jet
  • Defending the Reich, Combat on the Eastern Front
  • Interview with Erich Hartman, WWII’s Greatest Ace
  • Sea Wings Part 2, Twilight of the Big Biplane Boats

October 1978

  • Luftwaffe’s greatest Me-109 Aces
  • Heavy Bombers of the 8th
  • Marine Skyraders in Korea
  • Special Color Combat Portfolio

May 1992

  • Messerschmitt 109 Gallery
  • Freeing Enterprise, Space Shuttle Approach To Landing Flights
  • Flying the Shuttle Approach with Mike Machat
  • The Africa Ship, Zeppelin Rescue Mission in Africa

March 1995

  • Republic P-47 Thunderbolt, WWII’s Brawniest Single-Engined Brawler
  • Mystery Messerschmitt, the High Flying Me-109H
  • Electronic Snooper, RB-47 Recon-Spyplane

March 2002

  • Two B-36 Squadrons: SAC’s Greatest Loss
  • Battle of Britain Combat Log
  • The Dogfight, Is It Passe?

September 2003

  • Bulgarian Eagles: Detailed inside look at the Bulgarian Air Force and their faithful Me-109s.
  • Fathers Of The Motherships: Great motherships’ that saw action, plus two of their legendary pilots.
  • Flight To Obscurity: The AVRO Jetliner first flew only two weeks after Britain’s famed De Havilland Comet in 1949 and was North America’s first jet airliner.

Manuals (German)

  • bf-109 b 1937
  • bf-109 b Bedienungsvorschrift Bordfunkanlage 1938
  • bf-109 c3 Starre Schubwaffe 1939
  • bf-109 e Beladevorschriftt 1940
  • bf-109 e Beladung Bedienung 1941
  • bf-109 e1 e3-Beschreibung-einbau-und-brusvorschrift 1939
  • bf-109 f2 f4 Bedienungsvorschrift-wa 1941
  • bf-109 g2 Bedienungsvorschrift-fl 1942
  • bf-109 g3 Flugzeug Handbuch 1943
  • bf-109 g4 Flugzeug Handbuch 1943
  • bf-109 g4 r3 Flugzeug Handbuch 1944
  • bf-109 g5 g6 1943
  • bf-109 g5 g6 Schusswaffenanlage-Bedienungsvorschrift 1943
  • bf-109 g6 1944
  • bf-109 g6 u4 Schusswaffenanlage Bedienungsvorschrift 1944
  • bf-109 k4 Flugzeug Handbuch 2 1944
  • bf-109 k4 Flugzeug Handbuch 1944
  • me-109 Betriebs und Rustanleitung

Messerschmitt Me-109/Bf-109

General Characteristics

  • Crew: One
  • Length: 8.95 m (29 ft 7 in)
  • Wingspan: 9.925 m (32 ft 6 in)
  • Height: 2.60 m (8 ft 2 in)
  • Wing area: 16.05 m² (173.3 ft²)
  • Empty weight: 2,247 kg (5,893 lb)
  • Loaded weight: 3,148 kg (6,940 lb)
  • Max. takeoff weight: 3,400 kg (7,495 lb)
  • Powerplant: 1 × Daimler-Benz DB 605A-1 liquid-cooled inverted V12, 1,475 PS (1,455 hp, 1,085 kW)
  • Propellers: VDM 9-12087 three-bladed light-alloy propeller
    • Propeller diameter: 3 m (9 ft 10 in)

Performance

  • Maximum speed: 640 km/h (398 mph) at 6,300 m (20,669 ft)
  • Cruise speed: 590 km/h (365 mph) at 6,000 m (19,680 ft)
  • Range: 850 km (528 mi) 1,000 km (621 mi) with droptank
  • Service ceiling: 12,000 m (39,370 ft)
  • Rate of climb: 17.0 m/s (3,345 ft/min)
  • Wing loading: 196 kg/m² (40 lb/ft²)
  • Power/mass: 344 W/kg (0.21 hp/lb)

Armament

  • Guns:
    • 2 × 13 mm (.51 in) synchronized MG 131 machine guns with 300 rpg
    • 1 × 20 mm (.78 in) MG 151/20 cannon as centerline Motorkanone with 200 rpg or
    • 1 x 30 mm (1.18 in) MK 108 cannon as centerline Motorkanone with 65 rpg (G-6/U4 variant)
    • 2 × 20 mm MG 151/20 underwing cannon pods with 135 rpg (optional kit—RüstsatzVI)
  • Rockets: 2 × 21 cm (8 in) Wfr. Gr. 21 rockets (G-6 with BR21)
  • Bombs: 1 × 250 kg (551 lb) bomb or 4 × 50 kg (110 lb) bombs or 1 × 300-litre (79 US gal) drop tank

Avionics

  • FuG 16Z radio
When the Bf 109 was designed in 1934, by a team led by Willy Messerschmitt and Robert Lusser, its primary role was that of a high-speed, short range interceptor. It used the most advanced aerodynamics of the time and embodied advanced structural design which was ahead of its contemporaries. In the early years of the war, the Bf 109 was the only single-engined fighter operated by the Luftwaffe, until the appearance of the Fw 190.

The 109 remained in production from 1937 through 1945 in many different variants and sub-variants. The primary engines used were the Daimler-Benz DB 601and DB 605, though the Junkers Jumo 210 powered most of the pre-war variants. The most-produced Bf 109 model was the 109G series (more than a third of all 109s built were the G-6 series, 12,000 units being manufactured from March 1943 until the end of the war).

The initial production models of the A, B, C and D series were powered by the relatively low-powered, 670–700 PS (660-690 HP) Junkers Jumo 210 series engines. A few of prototypes of these early aircraft were converted to use the more powerful DB 600.

The first major redesign came with the E series, including the naval variant, the Bf 109T (T standing for Träger, or carrier). The Bf 109E, or “Emil”, introduced structural changes to accommodate the heavier, but significantly more powerful 1,100 PS (1,085 HP) Daimler-Benz DB 601 engine, heavier armament, and increased fuel capacity. Partly due to its limited 300 km (186 mile) combat radius on internal fuel alone, resulting from its 660 km (410 mile) range limit, later variants of the Es introduced a fuselage ordnance rack for fighter-bomber duty, or provision for a long-range, standardized 300 litre (79 US gallon) drop-tank, and used the DB 601N engine of higher power output. The 109E first saw service with the “Condor Legion” during the last phase of the Spanish Civil War and was the main variant from the beginning of World War II until mid-1941 when the 109F replaced it in the pure fighter role. (Eight 109Es were assembled in Switzerland in 1946 by the Dornier-Werke, using licence built airframes; a ninth airframe was assembled using spare parts.)

The second major redesign during 1939–40 gave birth to the F series. The “Friedrich” had a complete redesign of the wings, the cooling system, and fuselage aerodynamics, and was powered by the 1,175 PS (1,159 HP) DB 601N (F-1, F-2) or the 1,350 PS (1,332 HP) DB 601E (F-3, F-4). Considered by many as the high-water mark of Bf 109 development, the F series abandoned the wing cannon and concentrated all armament in the forward fuselage with a pair of synchronized machine guns above and a single 15 or 20 mm Motorkanone-mount cannon behind the engine, the latter firing between the cylinder banks and through the propeller hub, itself covered by a more streamlined, half-elliptical shaped spinner that better matched the streamlining of the reshaped cowling, abandoning forever the smaller, conical spinner of the Emil subtype. The F-type also omitted the earlier stabilizer lift strut on either side of the tail. The F-subtype’s improved aerodynamic configuration was used by all subsequent variants. Some Bf 109Fs were used late in the Battle of Britain in 1940, but the variant only came into wide use in the first half of 1941.

The G series, or “Gustav”, was introduced in mid-1942. Its initial variants (G-1 through G-4) differed only in minor details from the Bf 109F, most notably in the more powerful 1475 PS (1,455 HP) DB 605 engine. Odd-numbered variants were built as high-altitude fighters with a pressurized cockpit and GM-1 boost, while even-numbered variants were not pressurized, air superiority fighters, and fighter-bombers. Long-range photo-reconnaissance variants also existed. The later G series (G-5 through G-14) was produced in a multitude of variants, with uprated armament and provision for kits of packaged, generally factory-installed parts known as Umrüst-Bausätze (usually contracted to Umbau) and adding a “/U” suffix to the aircraft designation when installed. Field kits known as Rüstsätze were also available for the G-series, but those did not change the aircraft designation. By early 1944, tactical requirements resulted in the addition of MW-50 water injection boost and high-performance superchargers, boosting engine output to 1,800–2,000 PS (1,775-1,973 HP). From early 1944, some G-2s, G-3s, G-4s, and G-6s were converted to two-seat trainers, known as G-12s. An instructor’s cockpit was added behind the original cockpit and both were covered by an elongated, glazed canopy.

The final production version of the Bf 109 was the K series, or “Kurfürst”, introduced in late 1944, powered by the DB 605D engine with up to 2,000 PS (1,973 HP). Though externally akin to the late production Bf 109G series, a large number of internal changes and aerodynamic improvements was incorporated that improved its effectiveness and remedied existing flaws, keeping it competitive with the latest Allied and Soviet fighters. The Bf 109’s outstanding rate of climb was superior to many Allied adversaries including the P-51D Mustang, Spitfire Mk. XIV, and Hawker Tempest Mk. V.

After the war, the 109 was built in Czechoslovakia, as the Avia S-99 and S-199, and in Spain as the Hispano Aviación Ha 1109 and 1112.

Australia

On display
  • Bf 109 G-6/U4 163824 NF + FY; Luftwaffe unit unknown. Held by the Australian War Memorial(AWM), Canberra. The last Bf-109 in the world still displaying its original camouflage and markings: a 1944 day-fighter scheme, with variations resulting from service repairs (possibly including its Erla Haube canopy) and replacements (e.g. one wing was replaced). Ex-post-war UK registration of G-SMIT, 163824 has twice been owned by the AWM: according to historian Michael Nelmes, the AWM disposed of it for £100 in 1963, to a member of the Illawarra Flying Club at Bankstown Airport in Sydney. It was later acquired by collector Sid Marshall, who had the aircraft suspended from the ceiling of his personal hangar. In 1979, an Australian owner of 163824attempted to export it, for a reputed price of $10,000, to a British collector. However, any such export would have been illegal under Australian law and the aircraft was confiscated by Australian Customs and subsequently re-acquired by the AWM. It has been claimed that the seller temporarily covered the Bf-109 in a silver plastic protective film, supposedly in attempt to pass it off as a Mustang.
Under restoration/stored
  • Bf 109 G-2 14798 GJ+QP, ex 8./JG 5 “Black 10”; Wayne Dawson New South Wales.

Austria

On display
  • Bf 109 G-14 784993 ex-IV./JG 53 “White 13”, White 13, Aviaticum Wiener Neustadt.

Belgium

Airworthy
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 201 C.4K-131 (OO-MAF), movie: Battle of Britain, ex-Victory Air Museum”, White 1 Sabine, Eric Vormezeele Collection, Brasschaat.

Brazil

On display
  • Bf 109 G-2, 14256, Yellow 14, TAM Museum,  São Carlos

Canada

On display
  • Bf 109 F-4 10132, <<, Canada Aviation and Space Museum, Rockcliffe, Ontario.
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 164 C.4K-114, ex 471 Sq “471-28”, ex-7 Sq “7-82”, movie: Battle of Britain, 471-28, on temporary display at the Western Canada Aviation Museum.

Czech Republic

On display
  • S-199 199178, UC-25, Aviation Museum – Kbely, Prague.
  • CS-199 199565, UC-26, Aviation Museum – Kbely, Prague.

Finland

On display
  • Bf 109 F-4 7108, ex-NE + ML, ex-9./JG 5, Central Finland Aviation Museum, Tikkakoski.
  • Bf 109 G-2 14743, ex-RJ + SM, ex-Finnish AF MT-208, Finnish Aviation Museum, Helsinki-Vantaa Airport
  • Bf 109 G-6/U2 165227, ex-BV + UE, ex-Finnish AF MT-452 “Yellow 4”, Yellow 4, Suomen Ilmailumuseo, Utti.
  • Bf 109 G-6/Y 167271, ex-VO + GI, ex-Finnish AF MT-507 “Yellow 0”, Yellow 0 , Central Finland Aviation Museum (FAM), Tikkakoski.
Stored or under restoration
  • Bf 109 E-3 3285, ex-Bf 109E-7, ex-4./JG 5 “Black 12”, “White 4”, “Yellow 2”, Finnish AF Museum, Tikkakoski

France

Stored or under restoration
  • Bf 109 G-6 26129 ex-RV + IS, ex-II./JG 54 “Black 3”, Aéronautique Provençale

Germany

Airworthy
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 139 C4K-75 (D-FWME), movie: Battle of Britain “Yellow 11”, Red 7 + – , Messerschmitt Air Company. Belly landed in a corn field on August 18, 2013 during an airshow display at Roskilde Airport, Denmark. The pilot was unharmed, and the aircraft sustained only minor damage, including a completely broken propeller., re-engined with DB605.
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 156 C.4K-87 (D-FMBB), FM+BB , EADS / Messerschmitt Foundation, rebuilt with a DB605 engine.
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 234 C.4K-169 (D-FMGZ), Yellow 27, Hangar 10 Air Fighter Collection GmbH. Restored to Bf 109 G-12 (two-seat trainer) status with DB605
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 235 C.4K-172 (D-FMVS), movie: Battle of Britain, ex-Victory Air Museum, <- + – , Cavanaugh Flight Museum, Addison, Texas. Hangar 10 Air Fighter Collection GmbH
On display
  • Bf 109 E-1 790 – earliest surviving 109 to have seen combat – ex-J/88/2 (Condor Legion) “6-106”, ex-Bf 109 E-3, ex-Spanish AF “C4E-106”, <- + – ,/ Deutsches Museum, Munich,
  • Bf 109 E-3 1407, ex-2./JG 77 “Black 2”, ex-Bf 109E-4, ex-14/JG 77 “Red 5”, Red 5 , Deutsches Technikmuseum, Berlin
  • Bf 109 G-2 trop 14753, ex-1./JG 27 “White 3”, White 3 , Aviation Museum Hannover-Laatzen
  • Bf 109 G-4 19310, ex-BH + XN, ex-4./JG 52 “White 3” “Nesthäkchen” – crashed 20 March 1943, White 3, Technikmuseum Speyer.
  • HA-1109-K1L C.4J-??, <<< Yellow 4 Luftwaffen Museum, Gatow, rebuilt as Bf 109G-2 with DB605
  • HA-1109-K1L c/n 54 C.4J-??, Messerschmitt Museum, Manching
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 194 C.4K-134, movie: Battle of Britain, ex-Victory Air Museum, On limited display at Wittmundhafen AB, marked as Black 12) has been rebuilt with DB 605 engine
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 228 C.4K-170 (N170BG), movie: Battle of Britain “Yellow <“, movie: Patton(as P-51B) “743652”, Yellow 4 + – , Auto und Technik Museum, Sinsheim, has been rebuilt with DB605 engine.
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 213 C.4K-1?? (D-FEHD), Black 15 , Messerschmitt Foundation.
Stored or under restoration
  • Bf 109B/V10a 1010 (D-IAKO), Oberschleißheim, Munich — only surviving Bf 109 prototype airframe known to exist
  • Bf 109 F-2 8993, ex GC + KQ, ex-2./JG 3, ex-Bf 109F-4, ex-JG 54 “White 2″, ex-9/III JG 5″Yellow 3” (pilot Obgfr. Eugen Britz) – crashed 3 April 1943, Yellow 3
  • Bf 109 G-2 13605 (G-JIMP), Yellow 12 registered to Mark R. Oliver, Altrincham, UK.
  • Bf 109 G-6 410077 (VH-BFG), ex-RK + FY, ex-IV./JG 54 “<+”
  • Bf 109 G-10 w/n unknown (D-FDME), Black 2 + – , EADS / Messerschmitt Foundation. This aircraft is widely regarded to be an HA-1112-M1L rebuilt as a Bf 109 G-10. It has since been repainted as Yellow 3 + –

Israel

On display
  • S-199 782358, ex-Israel AF, D 112 Israeli Air Force Museum, Hatzerim Air Force Base

Netherlands

On display
  • Bf 109 G-5 15343, ex-5./JG 53 “Black 11”, Black 11 , Aviation Museum at Seppe, Breda.
  • Bf 109 G-6 15678 ex-9./JG 54 “Brown 7”- crashed Jul 1943, fuselage only at the Atlantic Wall Museum

New Zealand

Under restoration/stored
  • Bf 109 G, sub type and w/n as yet unknown. Believed to have previously been in Australia, it was understood to be imported for a private owner who intends to restore it to airworthy.

Norway

Stored or under restoration
  • Bf 109 G-2/R1 13470, ex-CI + KS, ex-8./JG 5 “White 4”, Norwegian Aviation Museum, Bodø
  • Bf 109 G-1/R2 14141, ex-DG + UF, ex-2./JG 5 “Black 6”, Flyhistorisk Museum, Sola
  • Bf 109 G-2/R-6 14649, Stab IV/JG 5, “Yellow 3”, Norwegian Aviation Museum, Bodø

Poland

On Display
  • Bf 109 G-6 163306, ex-RQ + DR, ex-JGr. West “Red 3” – crashed 28 May 1944, Red 3 , Fundacja Polskie Or?y, Warszawa
Stored or under restoration
  • Bf 109 E-3 1185, ex-Bf 109 E-6, Lotnictwa Astronautyki Museum, Krakow

Russia

On display
  • Bf 109 G-2 14658, ex-KG-WF, ex-6./JG 5 “Yellow 2”, Museum of the Air Forces of the Northern Fleet, Severomorsk
  • Bf 109 G-6 411768 ex-FN + RX, ex-RW + ZI, ex-II./JG 5 “Black 1”, Black 1 , Vadim Zadorozny Technical Museum, Moscow
Stored or under restoration
  • Bf109 F-4/Z 7504, ex-7./JG 3 “White 10 + |” (pilot Fw. Rudolf Berg) – crashed 28 March 1943
  • Bf 109 G-2 13427, ex-9./JG 5 “Yellow 2”, Russia (S)

Serbia

On display
  • Bf 109 G-2 14792, ex-GJ + QJ, ex-Yugoslavian AF 9663 “63”, 63 , Yugoslavian Aviation Museum, Belgrade.

South Africa

On display
  • Bf 109 E-3 1289, ex-SH + FA, ex-2./JG 26(Schlageter) “Red 2”, Red 2 , South African National Museum of Military History, Johannesburg
  • Bf 109 F-2 trop, unknown Werknr, ex-I./JG 27White6 South African National Museum of Military History, Johannesburg.

Spain

On display
  • HA-1109-K1L c/n 56 C.4J-10, ex-94 Sq “94-28”, 94-28 , Museo del Aire, Madrid
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 211 C.4K-148, ex-471 Sq “471-23”, 471-23 , Museo del Aire, Madrid.
Stored or under restoration
  • Bf 109 F-4 w/rn unknown, ex-JG 5 “White 4”.

Switzerland

On display
  • Bf 109 E-3 2242, ex-Swiss AF “J-355, J-355 , Swiss Air Force Museum, Dubendorf.

United Kingdom

Airworthy
  • Bf 109 E-3 3579 (G-CIPB), ex-JG 2 “White 14”, ex-Bf 109E-7 4/JG 5 “White 7” – crashed 2 August 1942, White 14, Biggin Hill Heritage Hangar, Biggin Hill. First flown after reassembly 13 June 2017.
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 67 C.4K-31 (G-AWHE), movie: Battle of Britain “Red 8”, Yellow 14 , Spitfire Ltd, Jersey.
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 172 C.4K-102 (G-AWHK), movie: Battle of Britain “Red 7”, Red 1 , Historic Flying Ltd, Duxford, Cambridgeshire.
On display
  • Bf 109 E-3 1190, ex-Bf109E-4/N, ex-4./JG 26″White 4″, White 4 , Imperial War Museum Duxford
  • Bf 109 E-3 4101, ex-GH + DX, ex-6./JG 52 “Yellow 8”, ex-2/JG51 “Black 12”, ex-RAF DG200, ex-No. 1426 Flight RAF (the “Rafwaffe”), used in Battle of Britainfilm, Black 12 , RAF Museum Hendon
  • Bf 109 G-2 trop 10639 (G-USTV), ex-PG + QJ, ex-III./JG 77 “Black 6”, ex-3 Sdn RAAF “CV-V”, ex-RAF RN228 No.1426 Flight (Enemy Aircraft), Black 6 , Royal Air Force Museum Cosford. The aircraft was then the world’s only airworthy example until 12 October 1997 when the plane flipped during landing after encountering an engine problem. Pilot Sir John Allisonwas uninjured in the incident. The plane was salvaged and restored to static display condition.
  • Bf 109 E-4 4853, ex-2./JG 51, wreck on display at the Kent Battle of Britain Museum, Hawkinge
Stored or under restoration
  • Bf 109 E-1 Wknr unknown, ex-Spanish AF C4E-88, Robs Lamplough, Hungerford
  • Bf 109 E-1 854, Charleston Aviation Services
  • Bf 109 E-3 1983, ex-5./JG 5 “Red ?”, Charleston Aviation Services, Colchester
  • Bf 109 E-3 3523, ex-CS + AJ, ex-Bf 109E-7, ex-5/JG 5 “Red 6”, Jim Pearce, Sussex
  • Bf 109 E-3 4034 (G-CDTI), ex-1/JG 77, ex-8/JG 53 “Black 5”, “Black 6” – crashed 11 February 1940, Rare Aero Ltd, Jersey[80] This plane, gifted to the Nizam of Hyderabad by the RAF, disappeared under mysterious circumstances from India in 2002. Indian Express, Nov 04 2006 In response to these reports Rare Aero issued a statement it had obtained the aircraft legally Gulbarga ME-109’s presence in UK acknowledged
  • Bf 109 F-4 7485, ex-9./JG 5 “Black 1” Charleston Aviation Services
  • Bf 109 F-4 8347, ex-6./JG 54 “Yellow 10”, Charleston Aviation Services
  • Bf 109 G-6 15458, ex-8./JG 1 “Black 10”, ex-III/JG 1, CW Tomkins Ltd

United States

Airworthy
  • Bf 109 E-3 1342 (N342FH), ex-6./JG 51 “Yellow 8” (Pilot: Eduard Hemmerling) – crashed: 29 July 1940, Yellow 8 , Flying Heritage Collection, Everett, Washington.
  • Bf 109 G-4 19257 (N109GY), Black <1 , Training Services Inc, Virginia Beach, Virginia
On display
  • Bf 109 E-7 5975, ex-6./JG 5 “Yellow 4” – shot down 10 May 1942, Mighty Eighth Air Force Museum, Savannah, Georgia.
  • Bf 109 G-6 trop 160163, ex-KT + LL, ex-3./JG 4 “Yellow 4”, ex-USAAF FE-496, White 2 , National Air and Space Museum, Washington, D.C.
  • Bf 109 G-10 610824 (N109MS), ex-II./JG 52 “Black 2”, ex-USAAF FE-124, T2-124, Blue 4 ,National Museum of the United States Air Force, Wright-Patterson AFB, Ohio.with Erla Haube reduced-framing canopy and taller wooden vertical fin/rudder unit.
  • Bf 109 G-14 610937 (N109EV), ex-Bf 109 G-10/U-4, ex-Bulgarian AF, Ex-Yugoslavian AF 9644, 172 Group / 83rd SQ “44”, Green <<, Evergreen Aviation Museum, McMinnville, Oregon.
  • Bf 109 G-10/U4 611943, ex-II./JG 52 “Yellow 13”, ex-USAAF FE-122, T2-122 Yellow 13 , Planes of Fame, Valle, Arizona.
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 133 C.4K-64 (N109FF), ex-USAFM, <<+- , Military Aviation Museum, Virginia Beach, Virginia. Engined with DB605 and restored to Bf 109 G-2 condition
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 171 C.4K-100 (N76GE), ex-71 Sq. “71-9”, movie: Battle of Britain “Red 13”, C.4K-19 71-9 Kalamazoo Aviation History Museum, Portage, Michigan.
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 186 C.4K-122 (N109J), movie: Battle of Britain “Yellow 7”, << + |, Museum of Flight, Seattle, Washington, rebuilt as a Bf 109E with DB601 engine.
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 199 C.4K-127 (N109BF), movie: Battle of Britain – Hurricane “MI-S”, ex-Edwards Collection, Yellow 1 + <- , EAA Aviation Museum, Oshkosh Wisconsin.
Stored or under restoration
  • Bf 109 E-3 2023, ex-Bf 109E-7, ex-8./JG 5 “Black 9” (pilot Ofw. Walter Sommer) – crashed 27 May 1943, Military Aviation Museum Virginia Beach, Virginia.
  • Bf 109 F-4 8461, ex-5./JG 27, Malcolm Laing.
  • Bf 109 F-4 10144, ex-6./JG 5 “Yellow 7” (pilot Fw. Albert Brunner) – crashed 5 September 1942, Air Assets International, Lafayette, Colorado.
  • Bf 109 G-2 10394, ex-6./JG 5 “Yellow 2” (pilot Fw. Erwin Fahldieck) – crashed 29 April 1943, Malcolm Laing, Texas.
  • Bf 109 G-2 13500, ex-II./JG ? “Red 4”.
  • Bf 109 F-4 10212, ex-JG 5, Air Assets International, Lafayette, Colorado.
  • Bf 109 F-4 10256, ex-11./JG 5 “<“, (pilot Fw. Horst Carganico) – crashed 22 July 1942, Mickael R., Framingham, Massachusetts.
  • Bf 109 F-4 10270, ex-JG 5 “<“, Mickael R., Framingham, Massachusetts.
  • Bf 109 F-4 10276, ex-JG 5, Air Assets International, Lafayette, Colorado.
  • Bf 109 G-2 13927, ex-6./JG 5 “Yellow 6”
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n unkn C.4K-30, ex-471 Sq “471-26”, movie: Battle of Britain, Edwards Collection, Wilson Edwards, Big Spring, Texas.
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 120 C.4K-77 (N700E), Yellow 3 , Planes of Fame, Chino, California. Under restoration to fly with Merlin 228 and reconfigured 109G-style cowling.
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 129 C.4K-61 (G-AWHE), movie: Battle of Britain, Edwards Collection, Wilson Edwards, Big Spring, Texas
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 137 C.4K-116 (N6109), Quantico, Virginia.
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 145 C.4K-105 (N6036), movie: Battle of Britain “Red 4”, ex-Edwards Collection, Richard Hansen, Batavia Illinois.
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n unkn C.4K-111, ex-471 Sq “471-15”, movie: Battle of Britain, Edwards Collection, Wilson Edwards, Big Spring, Texas.
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 166 C.4K-106 (N90607), movie: Battle of Britain “Yellow 8”, Edwards Collection, Wilson Edwards, Big Spring, Texas.
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 187 C.4K-99 (N90604), ex-7 Sq “7-77”, movie: Battle of Britain “Yellow 5”, Yellow 5 , Edwards Collection, Wilson Edwards, Big Spring, Texas.
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 190 C.4K-126 (N90603), movie: Battle of Britain “Red 9”, Edwards Collection, Wilson Edwards, Big Spring, Texas.
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 195 C.4K-135, movie: Battle of Britain, ex-Victory Air Museum, St Louis, Missouri.
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 220 C.4K-152 (N4109G), movie: Battle of Britain “White 5”, Edwards Collection, Wilson Edwards, Big Spring, Texas.
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 223 C.4K-154, movie: Battle of Britain, Edwards Collection, Wilson Edwards, Big Spring, Texas.
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 178 C.4K-178, movie: Battle of Britain, ex-Victory Air Museum, The 1941 Historical Aircraft Group, Geneseo, New York, rebuilt with DB601N engine.
  • HA-1112-M4L c/n unkn C.4K-112, Accepted: Spanish AF, Assigned: 7 Sqd (codes:7 – 92), Assigned: 40 Sqd (codes: 40 – 2), Movie: 1969 Battle of Britain (markings: Red 11), Sold: 1970 Wilson Edwards (N1109G) currently in storage with the Edwards Collection, Wilson Edwards, Big Spring, Texas marked as Red 11)
  • HA-1112-M1L c/n 193 C.4K-130 (N90602), movie: Battle of Britain “<“, Erickson Aircraft Collection, Madras, Oregon. Being restored to fly with a lowered Allison V-1710 and fitted with genuine Bf 109 G-10 cowling and reconfigured tail unit