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Beechcraft Bonanza

Beech S35 Bonanza
Role Civil utility aircraft
Manufacturer Beechcraft
First flight 22 December 1945
Introduction 1947 [1]
Status Active service
Produced 1947–present
Number built >17,000
Unit cost
US$700,000 (2006)
Variants Beechcraft Baron
Bay Super V
Beechcraft T-34 Mentor

The Beechcraft Bonanza is an American general aviation aircraft introduced in 1947 by Beech Aircraft Corporation of Wichita, Kansas. The six-seater, single-engine aircraft is still being produced by Beechcraft and has been in continuous production longer than any other airplane in history.[2][3] More than 17,000 Bonanzas of all variants have been built,[4][5] produced in both distinctive V-tail as well as conventional tail configurations.


  • Design and development 1
    • QU-22 Pave Eagle 1.1
  • Variants 2
    • Model 33 Debonair/Bonanza 2.1
    • Model 35 Bonanza 2.2
    • Model 36 Bonanza 2.3
      • QU-22 2.3.1
    • Modifications 2.4
    • Model 40 2.5
    • Parastu 2.6
  • Operators 3
    • Civil 3.1
    • Military 3.2
  • Notable flights 4
  • Accidents and incidents 5
  • Specifications (2011 model G36) 6
  • See also 7
  • References 8
  • External links 9

Design and development

1947 advertisement for the first Model 35 Bonanza

At the end of World War II, two all-metal light aircraft emerged, the Model 35 Bonanza and the Cessna 195, that represented very different approaches to the premium-end of the postwar civil aviation market. With its high wing, seven-cylinder radial engine, fixed tailwheel undercarriage and roll-down side windows, the Cessna 195 was little more than a continuation of prewar technology; the 35 Bonanza, however, was more like the fighters developed during the war, featuring an easier-to-manage horizontally-opposed six cylinder engine, a rakishly streamlined shape, retractable nosewheel undercarriage (although the nosewheel initially was not steerable, or castering)[6] and low-wing configuration.

Designed by a team led by Ralph Harmon, the model 35 Bonanza was a relatively fast, low-wing monoplane at a time when most light aircraft were still made of wood and fabric. The Model 35 featured retractable landing gear, and its signature V-tail (equipped with a combination elevator-rudder called a ruddervator), which made it both efficient and the most distinctive private aircraft in the sky. The prototype 35 Bonanza made its first flight on 22 December 1945, with the first production aircraft debuting as 1947 models.[7] The first 30–40 Bonanzas produced had fabric-covered flaps and ailerons, after which, those surfaces were covered with magnesium alloy sheet.[8][9] The V-tail design gained a reputation as the "forked-tail doctor killer",[10] due to crashes by overconfident amateur pilots with high-level skills outside aviation,[11] fatal accidents, and inflight breakups.[12] "Doctor killer" has sometimes been used to describe the conventional-tailed version as well.[13][14]

Three aircraft eventually comprised the Bonanza family:

  • Model 35 Bonanza (1947–1982; V-tail)[8]
  • Model 33 Debonair (1959–1995; later renamed Bonanza, a Model 35 with a conventional tail)[15]
  • Model 36 Bonanza (1968–present; a stretched Model 33)

In 1982 the production of the V-tail Bonanza stopped[16] but the conventional-tail Model 33 continued in production until 1995.[5][17] Still built today is the Model 36 Bonanza, a longer-bodied, straight-tail variant of the original design,[18] introduced in 1968.[5][19]

All Bonanzas share an unusual feature: The yoke and rudder pedals are interconnected by a system of bungee cords that assist in keeping the airplane in coordinated flight during turns. The bungee system allows the pilot to make coordinated turns using the yoke alone, or with minimal rudder input, during cruise flight. Increased right-rudder pressure is still required on takeoff to overcome engine torque and P-factor. In the landing phase, the bungee system must be overridden by the pilot when making crosswind landings, which require cross-controlled inputs to keep the nose of the airplane aligned with the runway centerline without drifting left or right. This feature started with the V-tail and persists on the current production model.

The twin-engined variant of the Bonanza is called the Baron, whereas the Twin Bonanza is a different design not based on the original single-engined Bonanza fuselage.

In January 2012 the Australian Civil Aviation Safety Authority issued an airworthiness directive grounding all Bonanzas, Twin Bonanzas and Debonairs equipped with a single pole style yoke and that have forward elevator control cables that are more than 15 years old until they could be inspected. The AD was issued based on two aircraft found to have frayed cables, one of which suffered a cable failure just prior to takeoff and resulting concerns about the age of the cables in fleet aircraft of this age. At the time of the grounding some Bonanzas had reached 64 years in service. Aircraft with frayed cables were grounded until the cables were replaced and those that passed inspection were required to have their cables replaced within 60 days regardless. The AD affected only Australian aircraft and was not adopted by the airworthiness authority responsible for the type certificate, the US Federal Aviation Administration. The FAA instead opted to issue a Special Airworthiness Information Bulletin (SAIB) requesting that the elevator control cables be inspected during the annual inspection.[20][21][22]

QU-22 Pave Eagle

The QU-22 was a Beech 36/A36 Bonanza modified during the Vietnam War to be an electronic monitoring signal relay aircraft, developed under the project name "Pave Eagle" for the United States Air Force. An AiResearch turbocharged, reduction-geared Continental GTSIO-520-G engine was used to reduce its noise signature, much like the later Army-Lockheed YO-3A. These aircraft were intended to be used as unmanned drones to monitor seismic and acoustic sensors dropped along the Ho Chi Minh Trail in Laos and report troop and supply movements. When the project was put into operation in 1968, however, the drones were all flown by pilots of the 554th Reconnaissance Squadron Detachment 1, call sign "Vampire". A separate operation "Compass Flag" monitored the General Directorate of Rear Services along the Ho Chi Minh Trail linking to the 6908th security squadron.[23]

Six YQU-22A prototypes (modifications of the Beech 33 Debonair) were combat-tested in 1968, and two were lost during operations, with a civilian test pilot killed. Twenty-seven QU-22Bs were modified, 13 in 1969 and 14 in 1970, with six lost in combat. Two Air Force pilots were killed in action. All of the losses were due to engine failures or effects of turbulence.[24] A large cowl bump above the spinner was faired-in for an AC current generator, and higher weight set of Baron wings and spars were used to handle the 236 gallon fuel load.[23]


Model 33 Debonair/Bonanza

35-33 Debonair
(1959) An M35 Bonanza with conventional fin and tailplane, one 225 hp Continental IO-470-J,[25] 233 built
35-A33 Debonair
(1961) Model 33 with rear side windows and improved interior trim, 154 built
35-B33 Debonair
(1962-1964) A33 with contoured fin leading edge, N35 fuel tank modifications and P35 instrument panel, 426 built
35-C33 Debonair
(1965-1967) B33 with teardrop rear side windows, enlarged fin fairing and improved seats, 305 built
35-C33A Debonair
(1966-1967) C33 with a 285hp Continental IO-520-B engine and optional fifth seat, 179 built
D33 Debonair
One S35 modified as a military close-support prototype
E33 Bonanza
(1968-1969) C33 with improved Bonanza trim, 116 built
E33A Bonanza
(1968) E33 with a 285hp Continental IO-520-B engine, 85 built
E33B Bonanza
E33 with strengthened airframe and certified for aerobatics
E33C Bonanza
(1968-1969) E33B with a 285hp Continental IO-520-B engine, 25 built
F33 Bonanza
(1970) E33 with deeper rear side windows and minor improvements, 20 built
F33A Bonanza
(1970-1994) F33 with a 285hp Continental IO-520-B engine, later aircraft have a longer S35/V35 cabin and extra seats, 821 built[17]
Beechcraft F33C
F33C Bonanza
(1970) F33A certified for aerobatics, 118 built
G33 Bonanza
(1972-1973) F33 with a 260hp Continental IO-470-N engine and V35B trim, 50 built

Model 35 Bonanza


(1947–1948), main production with 165 hp (123 kW) Continental E-185-1 engine, 1500 built

(1949) Model 35 with higher takeoff weight, and minor internal changes, 701 built
(1950) A35 with a 165hp Continental E-185-8 engine and other minor changes, 480 built
(1951-1952) B35 with a 185hp Continental E-185-11 engine, metal propeller, larger tail surfaces and higher takeoff weight, approved for the Lycoming GO-435-D1 engine,[26] 719 built
(1953) C35 with increased takeoff weight and minor changes, 298 built. Approved for the Lycoming GO-435-D1 engine.[26]
(1954) D35 with optional E-225-8 engine and minor changes, 301 built
(1955) E35 with extra rear window each side, 392 built
(1956) F35 with a Continental E-225-8 engine, 476 built
1957 Model H35 at Jackson Hole Airport.
(1957) G35 with a Continental O-470-G engine, strengthened structure and internal trim changes, 464 built
(1958) H35 with a fuel injected Continental IO-470-C engine, optional autopilot and improved instruments, 396 built
(1959) J35 with fuel load increase, optional fifth seat and increased takeoff weight, 436 built
(1960) K35 with cambered wingtips and minor changes, 400 built
1965 Model S35 at Flagstaff Pulliam Airport.
1966 Model V35
(1961) M35 with a 260hp Continental IO-470-N engine, increased fuel capacity, increased takeoff weight and teardrop rear side windows, 280 built[27]
(1961) Experimental version, an N35 fitted with laminar flow airfoil and redesigned landing gear; only one built
(1962–1963) N35 with new instrument panel and improved seating, 467 built
(1964–1965) P35 with a Continental IO-520-B engine, higher takeoff weight, longer cabin interior, optional fifth and sixth seat, and new rear window, 667 built[28]
(1966–1967) S35 with higher takeoff weight, single-piece windshield, optional turbocharged TSIO-520-D engine (as V35-TC), 873 built[29]
(1968–1969) V35 with a streamlined windshield and minor changes, optional turbocharged TSIO-520-D engine (as V35A-TC), 470 built
(1970–1982) V35A with minor improvements to systems and trim, optional turbocharged TSIO-520-D engine (as V35B-TC), 24 volt electrical system (1978 and on), 873 built[30]

Model 36 Bonanza

A36 Bonanza
Beechcraft A36 Bonanza modified with the Tradewind Turbine's turboprop conversion
(1968–1969) E33A with a ten-inch fuselage stretch, four cabin windows each side, starboard rear double doors and seats for six, one 285hp Continental IO-520-B engine, 184 built
(1970–2005) Model 36 with improved deluxe interior, a new fuel system, higher takeoff weight, from 1984 fitted with a Continental IO-550-BB engine and redesigned instrument panel and controls, 2128 built[19][31]
(1979–1981) Model 36 with a three-bladed propeller and a 300hp turbocharged Continental TSIO-520-UB engine, 280 built
(1979) A36 fitted with T-tail and a 325hp Continental TSIO-520 engine, one built
(1982–2002) A36TC with longer span wing, increased range, redesigned instrument panel and controls, higher takeoff weight, 116 built[32]
(2006–present) – glass cockpit update of the A36 with the Garmin G1000 system.[4][33]


YQU-22A (Model P.1079)
USAF military designation for a prototype intelligence-gathering drone version of the Bonanza 36, six built
YAU-22A (Model PD.249)
Prototype low-cost close-support version using Bonanza A36 fuselage and Baron B55 wings, one built
Production drone model for the USAF operation Pave Eagle, 27 built. Modified with turbocharging, three-bladed propeller and tip-tanks.[34]


Allison Turbine Bonanza
Allison, in conjunction with Soloy, certified a conversion of Beech A36 Bonanza aircraft to be powered by an Allison 250-B17C turboprop engine.[35]
Continental Voyager Bonanza (A36)
standard aircraft with a liquid-cooled Continental Motors TSIOL-550-B engine.[36][37]
Propjet Bonanza (A36)
standard aircraft modified by Tradewind Turbines with an Allison 250-B17F/2 turboprop engine (Original STC # 3523NM by Soloy).[38]
TurbineAir Bonanza (B36TC)
Modification by Rocket Engineering subsidiary West Pacific Air, LLC with a 500 hp Pratt & Whitney PT6A-21 turboprop engine and 124 U.S. gallons (470 L; 103 imp gal) fuel capacity.[39][40][41][42]
Whirlwind System II Turbonormalized Bonanza (36, A36, G36)
standard aircraft modified by Tornado Alley Turbo with a Tornado Alley Turbonormalizing (keeps power up to 20,000ft)[43] system and approved for a 4000 lb MTOW
Whirlwind TCP Bonanza (A36TC or B36TC)
standard aircraft modified by Tornado Alley Turbo with a TCM IO-550B engine and Tornado Alley Turbonormalizing system, this airframe is approved for a 4042 lb MTOW.
Bay Super V
A multiengine conversion of the C35 Bonanza

Model 40

The Beechcraft Model 40A was an experimental twin-engined aircraft based on the Bonanza. Only one prototype was built in 1948. It featured a unique over/under arrangement of two 180 hp Franklin engines mounted on top of each other and driving a single propeller. The plane had a different engine cowl from a standard Bonanza, and the nose gear could not fully retract, but otherwise it greatly resembled the production Bonanzas of the time. Certification rules demanded a firewall be fitted between the two engines, however, thus stopping development.[44] The status of the prototype is unknown.


This is the standard F33 (1970) variant of the Bonanza which has been reverse engineered by Defense Industries Organization of Iran and is being manufactured without a license.[45][46]



Astronaut Gordon Cooper, of Gemini V, poses on the wing of his personal Beechcraft Bonanza in 1963.

The Bonanza is popular with air charter companies, and is operated by private individuals and companies.

In 1949 Turner Airlines (later renamed Lake Central Airlines) commenced operations using three V-tail Bonanzas.[47]


 Ivory Coast
  • Netherlands Government Flying School - 16 x Bonanza F33C[53]
  • National Guard - 1 x Bonanaza A35[54]
 Saudi Arabia
  • (
 United States

Notable flights

  • In January 1949, the fourth Bonanza to come off the production line was piloted by Captain William Odom from Honolulu, Hawaii to the continental United States (2,900 statute miles), the first light airplane to do so.[56] The airplane was called "Waikiki Beech", and its 40-gallon (150 L) fuel capacity was increased (using fuselage and wing tanks) to 268 gallons (1010 L), which gave a still-air range of nearly 5,000 statute miles.
  • In March 1949, Captain Odom piloted "Waikiki Beech" a distance of 5,273 miles (8,486 km) from Honolulu to Teterboro, New Jersey, setting a nonstop record. The flight time was 36:01 hours, at an average speed of 146.3 miles per hour (235.4 km/h), consuming 272.25 US gallons (1,030.6 l; 226.70 imp gal) of fuel. After that flight, the airplane was donated to the Smithsonian Institution's National Air Museum, as the National Air and Space Museum was then called.[57][58]
  • On 7 October 1951, an American congressman from Illinois, Peter F. Mack, Jr., began an around-the-world trip in "Waikiki Beech", on loan from the Museum and reconditioned at the Beech factory, and renamed "Friendship Flame". He spent 15 weeks traveling through 30 countries (223 hours flight time). The plane was again refurbished in 1975 and returned to the National Air and Space Museum. It is still on display there, with both names painted on its sides.[59]
  • On May 31, 2014, 19-year-old MIT student Matt Guthmiller from [60]

Accidents and incidents

  • On 26 January 1952, Zubeida Begum and Hanwant Singh, Maharaja of Jodhur, died when their Beechcraft Bonanza crashed in Godwar (Rajasthan), India. Hanwant Singh was overworked while campaigning for elections and is reported to have been sleeping only four hours a night. The wreckage from this crash was discovered in storage in 2011.[61]
  • On 31 July 1955, the rising Hollywood star Robert Francis died with two others when the Bonanza he was piloting crashed immediately after take-off from Burbank.[62]
  • On 3 February 1959, rock and roll stars Buddy Holly, Ritchie Valens and The Big Bopper, as well as pilot Roger Peterson, died when their Beechcraft Bonanza 35, registration N3794N, crashed shortly after takeoff at night in poor weather.[63] The accident later became known as "The Day the Music Died".
  • On July 31, 1964, country music star Jim Reeves and his pianist Dean Manuel died when the Beechcraft Debonair Reeves was piloting crashed in the Brentwood area of Nashville during a violent thunderstorm. The wreckage and bodies were discovered on 2 August 1964 amid dense foliage in a wooded area just off Baxter Lane next to US Interstate 65.
  • On February 7, 1981, Apple Computer cofounder Steve Wozniak crashed his Beechcraft Bonanza while taking off from Santa Cruz Sky Park. The NTSB investigation revealed Wozniak did not have a "high performance" endorsement (making him legally unqualified to operate the airplane) and had a "lack of familiarity with the aircraft." The cause of the crash was determined to be a premature liftoff, followed by a stall and "mush" into a 12-foot embankment.[64] Wozniak later made a full recovery, albeit with a case of temporary anterograde amnesia.
  • On 19 March 1982, Ozzy Osbourne's guitarist Randy Rhoads was killed when the wing of the Bonanza F35 he was riding in hit the band's tour bus and the plane crashed into a tree and a nearby residence. The pilot and another passenger were also killed. The NTSB cited the causes of the crash as poor judgement, buzzing and misjudged clearance as well as indicating that the use of the aircraft was not authorized by the aircraft's owner.[65]
  • On 13 March 2006, game show host Peter Tomarken crashed his Bonanza A36 into Santa Monica Bay while climbing from Santa Monica Airport in California. He was en route to San Diego to pick up a cancer patient who needed transportation to UCLA Medical Center for treatment. Tomarken and his wife were killed in the crash.[66]

Specifications (2011 model G36)

Data from Hawker Beechcraft[67][68]

General characteristics
  • Crew: one
  • Capacity: five passengers
  • Length: 27 ft 6 in (8.38 m)
  • Wingspan: 33 ft 6 in (10.21 m)
  • Height: 8 ft 7 in (2.62 m)
  • Empty weight: 2,517 lb (1,142 kg)
  • Gross weight: 3,650 lb (1,656 kg)
  • Powerplant: 1 × Continental IO-550-B , 300 hp (220 kW)
  • Propellers: three-bladed Hartzell Propeller, 6 ft 8 in (2.03 m) diameter


  • Cruise speed: 176 kn (203 mph; 326 km/h)
  • Range: 221 nmi (254 mi; 409 km) with full passenger load
  • Ferry range: 930 nmi (1,070 mi; 1,720 km)
  • Service ceiling: 18,500 ft (5,600 m)
  • Rate of climb: 1,230 ft/min (6.2 m/s)


See also

Related development
Aircraft of comparable role, configuration and era
Related lists


  1. ^ "Beech Bonanza: Celebrating 60 years of continuous production, and still going strong." by Mike Potts. World Aircraft Sales Magazine / July 2007. Page 109.
  2. ^ Anders Clark. "The Beechcraft A36 Bonanza". Disciples of Flight. Retrieved 2015-08-12. 
  3. ^ Scott Perdue (2007-05-01). "The Bonanza Hits 60 Strong and Fast!". Retrieved 2015-08-12. 
  4. ^ a b "Beechcraft Bonanza G36. Product Analysis" (PDF). Wichita, Kansas: Hawker Beechcraft Corporation. pp. 3–4. Archived from the original (PDF) on 26 March 2009. Retrieved 8 December 2008. 
  5. ^ a b c "Beechcraft Serialization List, 1945 thru 2014" (PDF). Beechcraft. August 26, 2014. Retrieved October 16, 2014. 
  6. ^ Flying magazine, ibid.
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  9. ^ FLYING Magazine, Vol. 134, No. 8, August 2007, p. 62 "60 Years of Continuous Bonanza Production
  10. ^ Emily Johns (2009-03-29). "Congressman gets bird's-eye view of flood". Star Tribune (Minneapolis-St.Paul). 
  11. ^ Alicia Caldwell (1988-09-13). "Pilot in crash had only student license". Tampa Bay Times. 
  12. ^ Bill Miller (2008-09-21). "Snapshot: Bad day for the Flying Dutchman". Mail Tribune. 
  13. ^ Hawes C. Spencer (22 June 2006). "NEWS- Qroe quandary: Cause of crash shrouded in fog". The Hook. 
  14. ^ Lisa Greene (20 July 2003). "Doctors find solace in high places". St. Petersburg Times. 
  15. ^ Jacobshagen, Norman (June 1960). "Check Pilot Report: Beech Debonair". Flying (New York: Ziff-Davis). Retrieved October 16, 2014. 
  16. ^ McClellan, J. Mac (April 2002). "V-Tail Bonanza to a Baron 58". Flying (New York: Ziff-Davis). Retrieved October 16, 2014. 
  17. ^ a b Bradley, Patrick (October 1984). "Bargain Bonanza: Beech F33A". Flying (New York: Ziff-Davis). Retrieved October 16, 2014. 
  18. ^ Brechner, Berl (August 1984). "Airplane Evolution: Beech Bonanzas". Flying (New York: Ziff-Davis). Retrieved October 16, 2014. 
  19. ^ a b Moll, Nigel (May 1984). "Pilot Report: Bonanza A36". Flying (New York: Ziff-Davis). Retrieved October 16, 2014. 
  20. ^ Niles, Russ (15 January 2012). "Australia Grounds Older Bonanzas". AVweb. Retrieved 16 January 2012. 
  21. ^ AAP (16 January 2012). "CASA issues directive on light planes".  
  22. ^ Niles, Russ (24 January 2012). "No FAA Bonanza Cable AD". AVweb. Retrieved 26 January 2012. 
  23. ^ a b Mike Collins (September 2014). "The Bonanza Goes to War Meet the QU-22B and the men that flew her". AOPA Pilot. 
  24. ^ "USAF Qu-22 Pave Eagle". Retrieved 29 September 2014. 
  25. ^ FAA (12 April 2013), Aircraft Specification 3A15, retrieved 3 January 2014
  26. ^ a b  
  27. ^ Jacobshagen, Norman (January 1961). "Check Pilot Report: Bonanza N35". Flying (New York: Ziff-Davis). Retrieved October 16, 2014. 
  28. ^ Schlaeger, Gerald J. (May 1964). "Pilot Report: Sweet Sixteen Plus 2". Flying (New York: Ziff-Davis). Retrieved October 16, 2014. 
  29. ^ Weeghman, Richard B. (September 1966). "Beach bumming south of Nassau in a great new Bonanza". Flying (New York: Ziff-Davis). Retrieved October 16, 2014. 
  30. ^ Collins, Richard L. (March 1976). "Bonanza [V35B]". Flying (New York: Ziff-Davis). Retrieved October 16, 2014. 
  31. ^ McClellan, J. Mac (September 1989). "Simply Irresistible: The Bonanza A36". Flying (New York: Ziff-Davis). Retrieved October 16, 2014. 
  32. ^ George, Fred (June 1992). "Coast-to-Coast Speed Record in a B36TC Bonanza". Flying (New York: Ziff-Davis). Retrieved October 16, 2014. 
  33. ^ McClellan, J. Mac (March 2006). "Beech First with Complete G1000 System". Flying (New York: Ziff-Davis). Retrieved October 16, 2014. 
  34. ^ Air Progress: 75. December 1971. 
  35. ^ John W.R. Taylor, ed. (1988). Jane's All the World's Aircraft 1988-89. London: Jane's Information Group. pp. 324–325.  
  36. ^ McClellan, J. Mac (May 1989). "Now, Voyager". Flying (New York: Ziff-Davis). Retrieved October 16, 2014. 
  37. ^ "Supplemental Type Certificate Number SA3151SO" (PDF). Federal Aviation Administration. July 16, 2007. Retrieved October 16, 2014. 
  38. ^ "Tradewind Turbines". Retrieved 29 September 2014. 
  39. ^ Pete Bedell (December 2013). "Performance Bonanza". AOPA Pilot: T=13. 
  40. ^ "TurbineAir". Retrieved October 16, 2014. 
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  42. ^ Pete Bidell (January 2015). "Turbine Bonanza Conversions". AOPA Pilot: T-2. 
  43. ^ "Speed: Buying 180 Knots for $180,000"
  44. ^ Colby, Douglas. "The Ultimate V-Tail". Plane & Pilot Magazine. Werner Publishing Corporation. Retrieved 21 July 2009. 
  45. ^ John Pike. " – Parastu". Retrieved 29 September 2014. 
  46. ^ "Payvand – Iranian Air Force Highly Equipped". Retrieved 29 September 2014. 
  47. ^ Our History - Lake Central Airlines, US Airways website, retrieved 14 January 2014
  48. ^ Andrade 1982, p. 97
  49. ^ Andrade 1982, p. 107
  50. ^ "Empat Pesawat Latih Baru Puspenerbal Diserahterimakan Hari Ini - Surya". 2013-12-30. Retrieved 2015-06-28. 
  51. ^ Andrade 1982, p. 126
  52. ^ Andrade 1982, p. 156
  53. ^ Andrade 1982, p. 164
  54. ^ Andrade 1982, p. 166
  55. ^ Andrade 1982, p. 203
  56. ^ Air & Space Vol. 22, No. 3, August 2007, "A Bonanza Anniversary", p. 14
  57. ^ Air & Space, V 22, N 3, p. 14
  58. ^ Ball 1971
  59. ^ Air & Space, V 22, N 3, p. 15
  60. ^ "MIT student finishes record flight around the world". Retrieved 29 September 2014. 
  61. ^ "Jailhouse Relic". 
  62. ^ Spokesman Review (via Google), "Cause of Plane Crash Sought" dated 2 August 1955, retrieved on 6 June 2015.
  63. ^ "Aircraft Accident Report – File No. 2-0001" (PDF). Civil Aeronautics Board, Page 3, "The Aircraft" section. September 15, 1959. 
  64. ^ "NTSB Accident Summary LAX81FA044". National Transportation Safety Board. February 7, 1981. Retrieved October 15, 2014. 
  65. ^ NTSB preliminary report
  66. ^ NTSB preliminary report
  67. ^ Hawker Beechcraft G36 Specifications
  68. ^ Hawker Beechcraft G36 Performance
  • Andrade, John (1982). Militair 1982. London: Aviation Press Limited.  
  • Ball, Larry A. (1971). Those Incomparable Bonanzas. Wichita, Kansas: McCormick-Armstrong.  B003B9BEWU ASIN  
  • Ball, Larry A. (1990). They Called Me Mr. Bonanza. Wichita, Kansas: McCormick-Armstrong.  

External links

  • The history of the development of the Bonanza
  • History of the V-tail safety issue
  • AVweb review of the Beechcraft 36 Bonanza
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