Military History Books
by Harold A. Skaarup   www.SilverHawkAuthor.com   
 
Axis Warplane Survivors, German Aircraft: Heinkel

Axis Warplane Survivors, German Aircraft:  Heinkel

Axis Warplane Survivors, deutsche Flugzeuge: Heinkel

Data current to 16 Dec 2020.

The aim of this website is to locate, identify and document Warplanes from the Second World War that have been preserved.  Many contributors have assisted in the hunt for these aircraft to provide and update the data on this website.  Photos are as credited.  Any errors found here are by the author, and any additions, corrections or amendments to this list of Warplane Survivors of the Second World War would be most welcome and may be e-mailed to the author at hskaarup@rogers.com.

Ziel dieser Website ist es, erhaltene Kampfflugzeuge aus dem Zweiten Weltkrieg zu lokalisieren, zu identifizieren und zu dokumentieren. Viele Mitwirkende haben bei der Suche nach diesen Flugzeugen mitgewirkt, um die Daten auf dieser Website.bereitzustellen und zu aktualisieren. Fotos gelten als gutgeschrieben. Alle hier gefundenen Fehler sind vom Autor und Ergänzungen, Korrekturen oder Ergänzungen zu dieser Liste der Überlebenden des Zweiten Weltkriegs sind sehr willkommen und können per E-Mail an den Autor unter hskaarup@rogers.com gesendet werden.

 (Luftwaffe Photos)

Heinkel He 100, fighter (prototype). At least one of these aircraft was provided to the Soviet Union by Germany for evaluation in 1940.

 (Luftwaffe Photos)

Heinkel He 112 fighter.

Heinkel He 113 (propaganda designation for He 100).  (Luftwaffe Photo)

Heinkel He 111.  (Luftwaffe Photos)

  (IWM Photo MH31314)

 (RAF Photos)

Heinkel He 111H-1, (Wk. Nr. 6853), RAF AW177, coded 1H+EN of II/KG26, that made a forced landing with only minor damage in an open field in at North Berwick, East Lothian, Scotland, after combat with a Spitfire of No. 602 Squadron on 9 February 1940.  AW177 is shown here being test flown in England. This aircraft crashed at RAF Polebrook on 10 November 1943 while carrying a number of 1426 Flight ground crew as passengers. The pilot, F/O Barr, and six others were killed, four were injured.

 (RAF Photos)

Heinkel He 111H, (Wk. Nr. unknown), previously` 5J + CR' of III / KG4, captured in Libya in 1942.  Designated HS-? by the RAF, it was named "Delta Lily" and flown by No. 260 Squadron.  It was reported as being on a scrap dump at Fanara in the Suez Canal Zone, Egypt in April 1947.

Heinkel He 111H, (Wk. Nr. unknown).  One aircraft was captured was captured in Syria in 1942 and used by the French to transport diplomats around the Middle East.  Another He 111, (Wk. Nr. unknown) was captured in France ca. 1944-1945 by the French Armee de l'Air and flown by GB I/31 Aunis alongside that unit's Junkers Ju 88's. flown by the French Armee de l'Air post war.

 (USAAF Photos)

Heinkel He 111H-20, (Wk. Nr. 701152), NT+SL captured in the Munich area of Germany this aircraft was flown by Watsons Whizzers and then by the 56th FG, 8th USAAF before being handed over to the British.  It is painted black and has an RAF roundel painted over the USAAF star and bar markings.  The peculiar logo on the fuselage is the letter W inside a C inside an O from the initials of Major J. Carter of the 61st FS, Major Williamson of the 62nd FS and Captain Ordway, Engineer Officer of the 61stFS.  This aircraft is preserved in the RAF Museum at Hendon in England.

 (Dapi89 Photo)

Heinkel He 111H-20, (Wk. Nr. 701152), coded NT+SL.  This aircraft was built in 1944 and modified to drop Fallschirmjäger (paratroops).  It is on display in the RAF Museum, Hendon, England.

 (Clemens Vasters Photo)

Heinkel He 111 P-2 (5J+CN), (Wk. Nr. 1526) 5.Staffel/Kampfgeschwader 54 (KG 54 - Bomber Wing 54), on display at the Royal Norwegian Air Force (RNAF) Museum at Gardermoen, part of the Norwegian Armed Forces Aircraft Collection.  The 5J Geschwaderkennung code on the aircraft is usually documented as being that of either I. Gruppe/KG 4 or KG 100, with B3 being KG 54's equivalent code throughout the war.

 (Luftwaffe Photo)

Heinkel He 111 E-3.

 (Hugh Lleweln Photo)

Heinkel He 111 E-3 (25+82), (Wk. Nr. 2940). with the "conventional" cockpit is on display at the Museo del Aire, Madrid, Spain, having served in the Condor Legion.

 (USAAF Photos)

Heinkel He 111H-16, (Wk. Nr. 8433), 2B+DC, "Red 4", surrendered in Italy by a defecting Hungarian pilot in Dec 1944.  This aircraft was shipped to the the USA where it was designated USA FE-1600, later T2-1600.  It was probably scrapped at Freeman Field, Indiana in 1946.

 (Soviet Air Force Photo)

Heinkel He 111H-11, (Wk. Nr. unknown), KG27 captured by the USSR in Jan 1943.  It was sent to the NII-VVS (Soviet Air Forces Scientific Research Institute), where it was flown in May 1943.

Heinkel He 111H-6 from I/KG28 was shot down on 27 November 1941 near Dmitrov in the Soviet Union by Senior Lieutenant I.N.Kalabushkin of the Soviet of 56th Wing.

 (AlfvanBeem Photo)

CASA-2.111B, Auto & Technic museum Sinsheim.

 (Dirk1981 Photo)

 (C1d2wiki Photo)

CASA-2.111B (Serial No. Bl-2117), flown by the Spanish Air Force until 1972, was renumbered as Luftwaffe G1+AD and flown to Gatow slung under a Sikorsky CH-53 helicopter in 1995.  This aircraft was restored and is now on display in the Luftwaffenmuseum Berlin-Gatow in Germany. 

(Luftwaffe Photos)

Heinkel He 115, general-purpose floatplane in Luftwaffe service.

 (RAF Photo)

Heinkel He 115A-2, (Wk. Nr. 3039), No. 52 of Marinens Flyvevaesens.   Five RNAF Heinkel He 115s escaped to Scotland after the fall of Norway, and were were used by the RAF and the RNAF.  Designated RAF BV184, on 10 April 1940, aircraft No. 5 carried out an attack on the German cruisers Koln and Lonigsberg.  RNAF officer Lieut. Offerdal flew this aircraft to Meikle ferry, then on to Invergordon.  It is shown here being examined by Flt. Lt. Middleton and Flying Officer Fleming of RAF No. 201 Squadron.  It was struck off charge on 31 May 1941.

 (RAF Photo)

Heinkel He 115A-2, (Wk. Nr. 3041), No. 56 of Marinens Flyvevaesns, RAF BV185, destroyed/22 Sep 1941.  The aircraft is possibly No. 56, RAF BV185.

 (RNAF Photo)

Heinkel He 115A-2, (Wk. Nr. 3042), No. 58 of Marinens Flyvevaesens, flown to Tromsø in northern Norway and then at last to Shetland, where this picture is taken.  Designated RAF BV186 this aircraft was scrapped in Dec 1942.

Heinkel He 115B-1, (Wk. Nr. 2400), former Luftwaffe and No. 64 of Marinens Flyvevaesens, RAF BV187. destroyed in Dec 1942. 

Heinkel He 115A-2, (Wk. Nr. 3043) (TBC).  This aircraft has been recovered from Russia, and is now in storage with a private owner in France.

Heinkel He 115 B-1, (Wk. Nr. 3896), 1 Staffel, Kustenfliegergruppe 906, Luftflotte 5.  This aircraft was recovered from Hafrsfjord in Norway on 2 June 2012.  The aircraft is currently in storage awaiting restoration at the Flyhistorisk Museum, Sola near Stavanger, Norway.

Heinkel He 115, (Wk. Nr. unknown).  The wreck of this He 115 was located at the bottom of Lake Limingen in Nord- Trøndelag, Norway in 2013.

 

 (Luftwaffe Photos)

Heinkel He 162 Volksjäger, (Wk. Nr. 200001), left and another, right, in their factory finish paint schemes.

 (USAAF Photo)

Heinkel He 162 aircraft in a large underground factory at Hinterbruhl, Germany in April 1945.  United States Ninth Army troops found these nearly completed aircraft in a former salt mine near Engels.  Built 300 metres underground, a large elevator was used to bring the aircraft to the surface.

Heinkel He 162A-2, White 3, Erproungskommando 162.  The He 162A-2 Volksjäger or “People’s Fighter” was also known as Salamander, which was the code name of its construction program, and Spatz (“Sparrow”), which was the name given to the aircraft by the Heinkel company.  (Luftwaffe Photo)

Heinkel He 162A-2, (Wk. Nr. 120221) captured at captured at Leck, Nordfriesland, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany. Designated RAF AM58, this aircraft was scrapped at Farnborough in 1946.

 (Author Photo)

 (CA&SM Photo)

 (Ra Boe Photos)

Heinkel He 162A-2, (Wk. Nr. 120076), "Yellow 4", captured at captured at Leck, Nordfriesland, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.  Designated RAF AM59, later RAF Serial No. VH523, this aircraft was held by the Canada Air and Space Museum in Ottawa.  It was traded to Aero Vintage in the UK for a Bristol Fighter (G-AANM, D-7889) in December 2006.  Wk. Nr. 120076 is now on display at the Deutsches Technikmuseum Berlin, Germany.

Heinkel He 162A-2, (Wk. Nr. 120074), White 11, 20, captured at captured at Leck, Nordfriesland, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.  Designated RAF AM60, this aircraft was scrapped at Brize Norton in 1947.  (RAF Photo)

Heinkel He 162A-2, (Wk. Nr. 120072), captured at captured at Leck, Nordfriesland, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.  Designated RAF AM61, this aircraft crashed at Farnborough on 9 Nov 1945. (RAF Photos)

Heinkel He 162A-2, (Wk. Nr. 120086), Yellow 2, JG1, captured at captured at Leck, Nordfriesland, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.  Designated RAF AM62, this aircraft was on display in Hyde Park, London, England post war.  This aircraft was later shipped to Canada and is on display in the Canada Aviation and Space Museum. (RAF Photo)

Heinkel He 162A-2 Volksjäger, (Wk. Nr. 120086), coded "Yellow 2", JG1, designated RAF AM62, currently on display in the Canada Air and Space Museum, Ottawa, Ontario.  This aircraft surrendered at Leck, and was moved to Farnborough by surface transport on 22 August 1945.  AM 62 was allocated to No. 47 MU, Sealand, on 29 May 1946 for packing and shipping to Canada.  It also left Salford Docks on 26 August aboard SS Manchester Commerce, arriving at Montréal on 9 September 1946.  It has been in the CASM since 1964.  (Author Photos)

Heinkel He 162A-2, (Wk. Nr. 120095), captured at captured at Leck, Nordfriesland, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.  Designated RAF AM63, this aircraft is shown here on display in the UK post war.  It was scrapped at Brize Norton in 1947. (AWM Photos)

Heinkel He 162A-2, (Wk. Nr. 120097), captured at Leck.  Designated RAF AM64, this aircraft was scrapped at Farnborough in 1947.

Heinkel He 162A-2, (Wk. Nr. 120227) of JG 1, captured at captured at Leck, Nordfriesland, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.  Designated RAF AM65, later VN629 this aircraft was brought to Farnborough by surface transport on 31 July 1945.  It was not flown by the RAF.  (RAF Photo)

Heinkel He 162A-2, (Wk. Nr. 120227) of JG 1, captured at captured at Leck, Nordfriesland, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.  Designated RAF AM65, later VN629 this aircraft was brought to Farnborough by surface transport on 31 July 1945.  It was not flown by the RAF.  It is currently on display in the RAF Museum, Hendon, England.  (Dapi99 Photo)

Heinkel He 162A-2, (Wk. Nr. 120091), captured at captured at Leck, Nordfriesland, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.  Designated RAF AM66, this aircraft was possibly scrapped at South Cerney, England.

Heinkel He 162A-2, (Wk. Nr. 120098), captured at captured at Leck, Nordfriesland, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.  designated RAF AM67, Later VH513, this aircraft was scrapped at Farnborough in 1946.

Heinkel He 162A-1, (Wk. Nr. 120235), originally coded Red 6, now painted coded "Yellow 6", JG1, was captured at captured at Leck, Nordfriesland, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany.  This aircraft was not initially allocated an Air Ministry number, likely because it was intended for use as a ballistics target.  It has reportedly later designated RAF AM68.  Initially on display at RAF Cranwell it was transferred to the Imperial War Museum, Lambeth in London, but is now on display at Duxford, Cambridgeshire, England.  (Tony Hisgett Photo)

 (Armée de l'Air Photos)

Heinkel He 162A-2, (Wk. Nr. 120015) formerly of III./JG1.  This aircraft is being restored by the Memorial Flight Association at the Musée de l'Air et de l'Espace near Paris, France.  This aircraft was one of 27 He 162s captured by the RAF at captured at Leck, Nordfriesland, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany on 15 May 1945.  Five of these aircraft were turned over to the French Air Force in February 1946, and these included two He 162A-1s, (Wk. Nr. 310012) "Red 7" and (Wk. Nr. 310003) "Yellow 5"; three He 162A-2s (Wk. Nr. 120093), "White 2", (Wk. Nr. 120223) "Yellow 1", and (Wk. Nr. 120015).  The He 162A-2s were flown by the French Air Force from April 1947 to July 1948.  No. 1, (Wk. Nr. 120015) was painted in a single colour of grey/beige and bore the fuselage No. 2.  It was flown for most of the tests totalling nearly 14 hours on a total amount of 18 hours of flight tests; each flight lasting approximately 20 to 30 mn ; this enabled about 30 French Air Force pilots to get a glimpse of jet flying, pending the arrival of British Vampires in 1949.  Grounded after the death of Capt. Schienger on aircraft No. 1, (Wk. Nr. 120015) was sent to the Rochefort-Sur- Mer Air Force mechanics school.  It was then repainted "bordeaux-red" and sent to the Musée de l'Air et de l'Espace in 1952.  Its colour changed again to dark green which it wore until 1975 when it was painted as (Wk. Nr. 120223), "Yellow 21", Musée de l'Air et de l'EspaceLe Bourget Airport, near Paris, France.

 (Duch Photos)

Heinkel He 162A-2, (Wk. Nr. 120015) formerly of III./JG1, painted as (Wk. Nr. 120223), "Yellow 21", Musée de l'Air et de l'EspaceLe Bourget Airport, near Paris, France. 

Heinkel He 162, 27, damaged at the end of the war, captured by American forces in May 1945.  (USAAF Photo)

Heinkel He 162 A-2, (Wk. Nr. 120077), "Red 1" being test flown as USA FE-489, later T2-489.  This aircraft is now with the Planes of Fame Museum, Chino, California.  (USAAF Photos)

 (Alan Wilson Photo)

 (Goshimini Photo)

Heinkel He 162A-2, (Wk. Nr. 120077) "Nervenklau" is currently owned by the Planes of Fame Museum and is on static display at Chino, California.  This aircraft was sent to the United States in 1945 where it was given the designation USA FE-489 (Foreign Equipment No. 489) and later T2-489.

Heinkel He 162A-1, fuselage (Wk. Nr. 120222), coded White 4, later repainted Yellow 7, USA FE-493, later T2-493, at USAAF Depot Y76 Kassel, Germany before shipment to the USA.  (USAAF Photos)

Heinkel He 162A-1, fuselage (Wk. Nr. 120222), originally coded White 4, repainted Yellow 7, USA FE-493, later T2-493, with a wing from He 162A-1 (Wk. Nr. 120067), at Freeman Field, Seymour, Indiana Ohio post-war.  (USAAF Photo)

Heinkel He 162A-2, (Wk. Nr. 120230), coded White 23, 1/JG1, captured by the British at captured at Leck, Nordfriesland, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany in May 1945. Transferred by the RAF to the USA, coded USA FE-504, later T2-504, this aircraft is now with the NASM. (RAF Photo)

Heinkel He 162A-2 Spatz (Sparrow),Volksjager (Wk. Nr. 120230), coded White 23, 1/JG1, painted (Wk. Nr. 120222), USA FE-504, later T2-504, with the tail of (Wk. Nr. 120222).  This aircraft is stored with the National Air and Space Museum, Steven F. Udvar-Hazy Center, Washington Dulles International Airport, Chantilly, Virginia.  This aircraft was one of thirty-one JG 1 aircraft manufactured by Heinkel at Rostock-Marienehe and captured by the British at captured at Leck, Nordfriesland, in Schleswig-Holstein, Germany on 8 May 1945.  It was painted with the number White 23, and its red-white-black nose bands were in reverse order from the usual paint scheme, which may indicate that the wing commander and high-scoring ace, Col Herbert Ihlefeld, flew this particular aircraft.  After transfer to Britain, the US Army Air Forces accepted the airplane and shipped it to Wright Field, Ohio, for evaluation. It received the foreign equipment number FE-504, later T2-504, and was later moved to Freeman Field, Indiana.  For unknown reasons, mechanics replaced the tail unit at Wright Field with the tail unit of aircraft Wk. Nr. 120222.  FE-504/T2-504 was apparently never flown.  Its flying days ended permanently when someone at Freeman Field neatly sawed through the outer wing panels sometime before September 1946.  The wings were reattached with door hinges and the jet was shipped to air shows and military displays around the country.  The US Air Force transferred the aircraft to the Smithsonian Institution in 1949 but it remained in storage at Park Ridge, Illinois, until transfer to the Garber Facility in January 1955. National Air and Space Museum, Steven F. Udvar-Hazy Center, Washington Dulles International Airport, Chantilly, Virginia. (USAAF Photos)

Heinkel He 162A-2, (Wk. Nr. 120017), possibly "Yellow 6", JG1, USA FE-494, later T2-494, was used as a source of spare parts for T2-489.  This aircraft was scrapped at Park Ridge, Pennsylvania in 1950.

Heinkel He 162A-2, No. 2 of two captured by Soviet troops at Hinterbruhl in Austria in May 1945, shown here in USSR service being flight tested at the Soviet Research Institute in the spring of 1946.  This aircraft was flight tested in Russia, while He 162A-2 No. 1 was used for aerodynamic research.  Using a stock of components and aggregates, German workers monitored by Soviet specialists assembled them soon after the war at a plant in Rostock.  Large volumes of technical and design documentation reached the USSR later on.  Heinkel No. 2 underwent testing in the spring of 1946 at the Soviet Flight Research Institute.  Soviet specialists treated the aircraft cautiously and, before its first sortie, a technical commission established several speed, overload, and flight weight restrictions.  On 8 May 1945, G.M. Shiyanov took to the air in the Heinkel with red stars on the fuselage and tail.  The test pilot flew two more He 162 sorties, which demonstrated that the German designers had not succeeded in eliminating the main handling shortcomings.  The Flight Research Institute report contained this notation: "According to the pilot, the aircraft has a low longitudinal stability margin; lateral stability is close to neutral. The aircraft is unpleasant to fly thanks to negative stability and the extra efficiency of the rudders. The long takeoff roll of 1350 meters (with a flight weight 9.6 percent below normal) indicates a very low takeoff lift coefficient.  Further tests have ceased, because the takeoff roll is too long".  After that, one He 162A-2 was transferred to TsAGI for testing in wind tunnel T-101 and the second was dismantled at the TsAGI New Equipment Bureau.  (Soviet Air Force Photos)

Heinkel He 177A-5/R6 Greif (Griffon) long-range heavy bomber.  (Luftwaffe Photos)

Heinkel He 177A-5/R6 Greif (Griffon) long-range heavy bomber, (Wk. Nr. 550062), coded F8+AP of II./KG40, RAF TS439.  This aircraft was captured by the French Resistance at Toulouse-Blagnac, France in Sep 1944.  It wore French markings including the title “Prise de Guerra”, until it was allocated to the RAF and flown to Farnborough on 10 September 1944.  This aircraft was shipped to the USA where it was designated USA FE-2100, later T2-2100.  It was not flown in the USA, and was scrapped at Park Ridge ca. 1950.  55 He 177s found in Germany by the RAF were collected  and destroyed.  (RAF Photos)

Heinkel He 177A-5/R6 Greif (Griffon) long-range heavy bombers, captured by the French Resistance at Toulouse-Blagnac, France in Sep 1944.  They wore French markings including the title “Prise de Guerra”,  (Armée de l'Air Photos)

Heinkel He 177A-7 Grief, (Wk. Nr. 550256), coded GP+RY, captured at Toulouse-Blagnac, France in Sep 1944.  It wore French markings including the title “Prise de Guerra”, until it was allocated to the USA.  It had the star and bar insignia added and was marked 56 under the nose section.  This aircraft crashed at Paris-Orly airport at the start of its intended ferry flight to the USA on 28 Feb 1945.  (USAAF Photos)

Heinkel He 178.  This aircraft flew for the first time in August 1939, marking the first flight of a jet powered aircraft in history. The He 178 had a top speed of 380mph, but the jets rapid consumption of fuel kept its range short at 200km.  Preliminary plans were in place to weaponize the design, but it was never progressed to the production stage.  (Luftwaffe Photos)

Heinkel He 219A-7 Uhu night fighter in Luftwaffe service.  (Luftwaffe Photos)

Heinkel He 219A-7 Uhu, (Wk. Nr. 290126), captured at Grove.  This aircraft was designated RAF AM20.  It has a night camouflage paint scheme.  It was scrapped at Brize Norton in 1948.  (RAF Photos)

Heinkel He 219A-7 Uhu, (Wk. Nr. 310109), captured at Grove.  This aircraft was designated RAF AM21.  It was scrapped at Sleap in 1948. 

Heinkel He 219A-7 Uhu, (Wk. Nr. 310189), D5+CL of I/NJG 3 night fighter captured at Grove, Denmark.  This aircraft was designated RAF AM22.  It was scrapped at Farnborough in 1946.  RCAF Squadron Leaders Joe McCarthy and Ian Somerville both flew these aircraft.  (RAF Photos)

Heinkel He 219A-7 Uhu, (Wk. Nr. 310200), captured at Grove, Denmark.  This aircraft was designated RAF AM23.  It crashed at Grove on 21 July 1945.

Heinkel He 219A Uhu, (Wk. Nr. 310215), or (Wk. Nr. 310114) captured at Sylt.  Designated RAF AM43, this aircraft may have had the vertical tail fins from two different aircraft.  It was likely scrapped at Ford, England.

Heinkel He 219A Uhu, (Wk. Nr. 310106), captured at Sylt.  Designated RAF AM44, this aircraft was scrapped at Brize Norton.

Heinkel He 219A Uhu in Luftwaffe service.  (Luftwaffe Photo)

Heinkel He 219A-0 Uhu, (Wk. Nr. 210903), captured at Grove, Denmark.  Designated RAF USA 8, this aircraft was shipped to the USA on HMS Reaper, and re-designated USA FE-612 at Freeman Field, Indiana post war.  This aircraft was scrapped about 1950.   (USAAF Photos)

Heinkel He 219A-5 Uhu, (Wk. Nr. 290060), CS+QG, captured at Grove, Denmark.  Designated RAF USA 9, marked on the rear fuselage in this photo, USA FE-613, later T2-613.  This aircraft was scrapped at Freeman Field, Indiana in 1946.  (USAAF Photo)

Heinkel He 219 Uhu (Wk. Nr. 290202), captured at Grove, Denmark.  Designated RAF USA 10, USA FE-614, later T2-614, Freeman Field Indiana fall 1945.  This aircraft is preserved in the Steven F. Udvar-Hazy Centre, Chantilly, Virginia.  (USAAF Photo)

Heinkel He 219 Uhu (Wk. Nr. 290202), captured at Grove, Denmark.  Designated RAF USA 10, USA FE-614, preserved in the Steven F. Udvar-Hazy Centre, Chantilly, Virginia.  (Mark Pellegrini Photo)

Heinkel He 219 Uhu (Wk. Nr. 290202), captured at Grove, Denmark.  Designated RAF USA 10, USA FE-614, preserved in the Steven F. Udvar-Hazy Centre, Chantilly, Virginia.  (Kogo Photos)

Heinkel He 274, (Wk. Nr. unknown) high-altitude bomber.  Two prototypes were completed by the French post-war and put into service with the Armée de l'Air.  (Armée de l'Air Photos)

Heinkel He 277 Amerika Bomber, heavy bomber (project).  (Luftwaffe Photo)

Heinkel He 280, jet fighter (prototype), DL+AS.  At the end of the war the Soviet Union collected three damaged twin-engine He 280 fighters with Heinkel S 8a engines at Vienna, Austria.  (Luftwaffe Photos)