De Havilland Airplanes and Aircrafts

List of all De Havilland airplanes and aircraft types, with images, specs, and other information. These active and retired De Havilland planes are listed in alphabetical order, but if you're looking for a particular aircraft you can look for it using the "search" bar. The De Havilland aircrafts on this list include all planes, jets, helicopters, and other flying vehicles ever made by De Havilland. Unless you're an aviation expert you probably can't think of every aircraft made by De Havilland, so use this list to find a few popular De Havilland planes and helicopters that have been used a lot in the course of history.

List features aircraft like de Havilland Mosquito, de Havilland Venom.

This list answers the question, "What aircrafts are made by De Havilland?

  • British Aerospace 125
    Photo: Metaweb (FB) / Public domain
    The British Aerospace 125 is a twin-engine mid-size corporate jet. Originally developed by de Havilland and initially designated as the DH125 Jet Dragon, it entered production as the Hawker Siddeley HS.125, which was the designation used until 1977. Later on, more recent variants of the type were marketed as the Hawker 800. The type proved quite popular overseas, more than 60% of the total sales for the aircraft were to North American customers. It was also used by the Royal Air Force as a navigation trainer, as the Hawker Siddeley Dominie T1, and was operated by the United States Air Force as a calibration aircraft, under the designation C-29.
    • Type: Mid-size business jet
    • Manufacturer: British Aerospace, Hawker Beechcraft, de Havilland, Hawker Siddeley, Raytheon
    • Designer: de Havilland
    • Length (m): 15.39
    • Accidents: BAe 125 Owatonna, Minnesota 2008 crash, BAe 125 Minsk International Airport 2009 crash, BAe 125 Komsomolsk Lake crash
  • The de Havilland DH.91 Albatross was a four-engine British transport aircraft in the 1930s. A total of seven aircraft were built in 1938–1939.
    • Type: Mailplane, Cargo aircraft
    • Manufacturer: de Havilland
    • Introduced: Oct 01 1938
    • Designer: A. E. Hagg
    • Length (m): 21.79
    • Wingspan (m): 32.01
    • Maiden Flight: May 20 1937
  • De Havilland Biplane No. 1

    De Havilland Biplane No. 1 is a name applied retrospectively to the first aircraft constructed by Geoffrey De Havilland, who built and flew it once in December 1909. De Havilland undertook the project with the assistance of his flatmate Frank Hearle, and financed the project with ₤1,000 borrowed from his maternal grandfather as an advance on his inheritance. The resulting design was a three-bay biplane with an open-truss fuselage, equal-span unstaggered wings, and a four-wheeled undercarriage. Power was provided by a 45 hp de Havilland Iris flat-four engine driving two pusher propellers mounted behind the wings. A fin and stabiliser was carried to the rear, with a large elevator at the ...more
    • Manufacturer: de Havilland
  • The de Havilland DH 106 Comet was the first production commercial jetliner. Developed and manufactured by de Havilland at its Hatfield Aerodrome, Hertfordshire, United Kingdom headquarters, the Comet 1 prototype first flew on 27 July 1949. It featured an aerodynamically clean design with four de Havilland Ghost turbojet engines buried in the wings, a pressurised fuselage, and large square windows. For the era, it offered a relatively quiet, comfortable passenger cabin and showed signs of being a commercial success at its 1952 debut. A year after entering commercial service the Comets began suffering problems, with three of them breaking up during mid-flight in well-publicised accidents. ...more
    • Type: Jet airliner, Airliner
    • Manufacturer: de Havilland
    • Introduced: Jan 22 1952
    • Length (m): 34.14
    • Wingspan (m): 35.05
    • Accidents: Cyprus Airways Flight 284, United Arab Airlines Flight 869, Aerolíneas Argentinas Flight 322, United Arab Airlines Flight 869
    • Maiden Flight: Jul 27 1949
  • de Havilland DH.34

    The de Havilland DH.34 was a single engined British biplane airliner built by the de Havilland Aircraft Company in the 1920s. 12 were built, with the DH.34 serving with Imperial Airways and its predecessors for several years.
    • Manufacturer: de Havilland
    • Designer: Geoffrey de Havilland
    • Length (m): 11.89
    • Wingspan (m): 15.65
    • Accidents: 1924 Imperial Airways de Havilland DH.34 crash
    • Maiden Flight: Jan 01 1922
  • de Havilland DH.37

    The de Havilland DH.37 was a British three-seat sporting biplane of the 1920s designed and built by de Havilland for Alan Butler. The first of the two examples built flew extensively for five years before being converted to a single-seater and having its engine upgraded to a 300 hp A.D.C. Nimbus . It crashed in June 1927. The second aircraft was sold to Australia, and was flown by the Controller of Civil Aviation. Sold to the Guinea Gold Company in New Guinea, it was the first aircraft flown in that country. It crashed in New South Wales in March 1932.
    • Manufacturer: de Havilland
    • Maiden Flight: Jun 01 1922