North American F-100 Super Sabre

ICAO aircraft code F100
Country United States
New price USD 5.37 million (2019)

The North American F-100 Super Sabre is an American supersonic jet fighter aircraft that served with the United States Air Force (USAF) from 1954 to 1971 and with the Air National Guard (ANG) until 1979.

Specifications

Full description

Similar aircraft

North American F-100 Super Sabre specifications

General

ICAO aircraft code
F100
Manufacturer
North American Aviation NAA
Manufactured
1953 - 1959
Country
United States
New purchase price
USD 5.37 million (2019)

Aircraft performance

Avionics:
Minneapolis-Honeywell MB-3, AN/AJB-1B, AN/APR-26
Engine:
1x Pratt & Whitney J57-P-21/21A
Jet
Power:
16,000 pound-force
Max Cruise Speed:
803 Kts
1,487 Km/h
Approach Speed (Vref):
162 Kts
Travel range:
1,734 Nm
3,211 Kilometers
Service Ceiling:
50,000 feet
Rate of Climb:
22400 feet / minute
113.79meter / second

Weight & dimensions

Max Take Off Weight:
15,800 Kg
34,833 lbs
Max Landing Weight:
15,606 Kg
34,405 lbs
Max Payload:
3,190 Kg
7,033 lbs
Fuel Tank Capacity:
2,612 gallon
9,887 liter

Disclaimer: The information on this page may not be accurate or current. Never use it for flight planning or any other aircraft operation purposes. No warranty of fitness for any purpose is made or implied. Flight planning or any other aircraft operations should only be done using official technical information provided by the manufacture or official aviation authorities.

About the North American F-100 Super Sabre

The North American F-100 Super Sabre is an American supersonic jet fighter aircraft that served with the United States Air Force (USAF) from 1954 to 1971 and with the Air National Guard (ANG) until 1979. The first of the Century Series of USAF jet fighters, it was the first USAF fighter capable of supersonic speed in level flight. The F‑100 was designed by North American Aviation as a higher-performance follow-on to the F-86 Sabre air-superiority fighter.

Adapted as a fighter-bomber, the F-100 was superseded by the high-speed F‑105 Thunderchief for strike missions over North Vietnam. The F‑100 flew extensively over South Vietnam as the air force’s primary close air-support jet until being replaced by the more efficient subsonic LTV A-7 Corsair II. The F‑100 also served in other NATO air forces and with other U.S. allies. In its later life, it was often referred to as the “Hun”, a shortened version of “one hundred”.

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