Home Intro People Events Equipment Places Maps Books Photos Videos Other Reference FAQ About

World War II Database

Prototype V1 of Ta 154 Moskito night fighter, circa mid- to late-1943, photo 1 of 2

Caption   Prototype V1 of Ta 154 Moskito night fighter, circa mid- to late-1943, photo 1 of 2 ww2dbase
More on...   
Ta 154 Moskito   Main article  Photos  
Photos in Series See all photos in this series
Added By C. Peter Chen
Added Date 4 Mar 2010

Did you enjoy this photograph? Please consider supporting us on Patreon. Even $1 per month will go a long way! Thank you.

Share this photograph with your friends:


Stay updated with WW2DB:

 RSS Feeds

Visitor Submitted Comments

1. Commenter identity confirmed Bill says:
15 Dec 2010 07:52:22 PM

Focke-Wulf Ta 154 V1, (TE+FE) was the first prototype of the night and day fighter. Built of wood, the aircraft was named "Moskito" after the de Havilland Mosquito.

The Ta 154 was to have a 2.75 hour endurance
armament of either 4x30mm cannon, or a
combination of 20mm and 30mm cannons.
2. Commenter identity confirmed Bill says:
15 Dec 2010 08:54:08 PM

Ta 154 V1, (TE+FE) written-off in landing
accident 1943.
3. Commenter identity confirmed Bill says:
16 Dec 2010 03:35:48 PM

German aircraft were numbered V1 or numbers of Versuchsflugzeug or Prototype aircraft.
Me 262V1, V2 and so on.

All visitor submitted comments are opinions of those making the submissions and do not reflect views of WW2DB.

Posting Your Comments on this Topic

Your Name
Your Email
 Your email will not be published
Comment Type
Your Comments
Security Code


Note: We hope that visitor conversations at WW2DB will be constructive and thought-provoking. Please refrain from using strong language. HTML tags are not allowed. Your IP address will be tracked even if you remain anonymous. WW2DB site administrators reserve the right to moderate, censor, and/or remove any comment. All comment submissions will become the property of WW2DB.

Change View
Desktop View

Search WW2DB & Partner Sites
Famous WW2 Quote
"Never in the field of human conflict was so much owed by so many to so few."

Winston Churchill, on the RAF