Contents 1 Development 1.1 Origins and JetRanger 1.2 LongRanger 1.3 Gemini ST and TwinRanger 2 Operational history 3 Variants 3.1 Civilian 3.2 Military 4 Operators 4.1 Military and government 4.2 Former operators 5 Specifications (206B-L4) 6 Notable appearances in media 7 See also 8 References 8.1 Citations 8.2 Bibliography 9 External links

Development[edit] Origins and JetRanger[edit] YOH-4A LOH in flight On October 14, 1960, the United States Navy solicited response from 25 aircraft manufacturers to a request for proposals (RFP) on behalf of the Army for the Light Observation Helicopter (LOH). Bell entered the competition along with 12 other manufacturers, including Hiller Aircraft and Hughes Tool Co., Aircraft Division.[4] Bell submitted the D-250 design, which would be designated as the YHO-4.[5] On May 19, 1961, Bell and Hiller were announced as winners of the design competition.[6][7] Bell developed the D-250 design into the Bell 206 aircraft, redesignated as YOH-4A in 1962, and produced five prototype aircraft for the Army's test and evaluation phase. The first prototype flew on December 8, 1962.[1] The YOH-4A also became known as the Ugly Duckling in comparison to the other contending aircraft.[1] Following a flyoff of the Bell, Hughes and Fairchild-Hiller prototypes, the Hughes OH-6 was selected in May 1965.[8] When the YOH-4A was eliminated by the Army, Bell went about solving the problem of marketing the aircraft. In addition to the image problem, the helicopter lacked cargo space and only provided cramped quarters for the planned three passengers. The solution was a redesigned fuselage, sleeker and aesthetically appealing, adding 16 ft3 (0.45 m3) of cargo space in the process.[9] A Bell executive contributed to this redesign by drawing on a sketch two lines extending the fuselage to where it meets the tail.[10] The redesign was designated Bell 206A, and Bell President Edwin J. Ducayet named it the JetRanger, denoting an evolution from the popular Model 47J Ranger. LongRanger[edit] The 206L LongRanger is a stretched variant with seating for seven. The fuselage, stretched a total of 30 inches (760 mm), adds two rear-facing seats between the front and rear seats. Since 1975, Bell has produced more than 1,700 LongRangers across all variant types. In 1981, a military version was released, the 206L TexasRanger. The original 206L used an Allison 250-C20B engine, and a series of model upgrades replaced this engine with more powerful versions; the 206L-1 used a 250-C28, and the 206L-3 and 206L-4 used the 250-C30P. In both applications, the 250-C30P is derated from 650 hp for takeoff and 501 hp continuous. The 206L-3 is transmission-limited to 435 hp for take-off, and the 206L-4 is transmission-limited to 495 hp. The derating of the C30P produces an advantage in hot-day and high-altitude operations as it can produce the rated horsepower at higher altitudes and temperatures where applications that use the maximum rating of the engine at sea level suffer accelerated performance deterioration with increases in temperature and altitude. The 206L-3 and L-4 have not been offered in a twin configuration under those model designations.[citation needed] In 2007, Bell announced an upgrade program for the 206L-1 and 206L-3 which is designed to modify the aircraft to the 206L-4 configuration; modified aircraft are designated 206L-1+ and 206L-3+. Modifications include strengthened airframe structural components (including a new tailboom), improved transmission, upgraded engine for the L-1, all of which result in a maximum gross weight increase of 300 pounds and increased performance.[11] On January 24, 2008, Bell Helicopter announced plans to end production of the Bell 206B-3 version after current order commitments were fulfilled in 2010.[12] In 2011, used 206B-3s sold for around $1.4 million depending upon the equipment and configuration.[13] However, production of the 206L-4 is ongoing as of 2018. Gemini ST and TwinRanger[edit] The TwinRanger name dates from the mid-1980s when Bell developed the Bell 400 TwinRanger, but it never entered production.[14] In 1989, Tridair Helicopters began developing a twin-engine conversion of the LongRanger, the Gemini ST. The prototype's first flight was on January 16, 1991, while full FAA certification was awarded in November. Certification covers the conversion of LongRanger 206L-1s, L-3s and L-4s to Gemini ST configuration.[14] In mid-1994 the Gemini ST was certificated as the first Single/Twin aircraft, allowing it to operate either as a single or twin engine aircraft throughout all phases of flight.[14] The Bell 206LT TwinRanger was a new-build production model equivalent to Tridair's Gemini ST, and was based on the 206L-4. Thirteen 206LTs were built, the first being delivered in January 1994, and the last in 1997. The TwinRanger was replaced in Bell's lineup by the mostly-new Bell 427,[14] whereas Bell intends for the Bell 505 Jet Ranger X to replace the 206 single-engine versions from around 2015 and compete with the Robinson R66.[15]

Operational history[edit] Bell 206L-4 Long Ranger IV (operated by CTV British Columbia), departing Vancouver Harbour helipad The first Bell 206A flew on January 10, 1966, and the aircraft was revealed later that month at the Helicopter Association of America (HAA) convention. On October 20, 1966, the JetRanger received FAA certification. Delivery of the JetRanger to customers began on January 13, 1967, with the first aircraft being purchased by Harry Holly, CEO of the Hollymatic Corporation and previous owner of a Bell Ranger.[9] In 1968, the United States Navy selected the 206A as its primary trainer, the TH-57 Sea Ranger. The Army also eventually selected the 206A for a light observation helicopter as the OH-58 Kiowa. The basic shape and design of the JetRanger remained unchanged since 1967, but Bell introduced the 206B JetRanger II in 1971. In 1977, the 206B-3 JetRanger III was introduced with its modified tail rotor and more powerful engine. The JetRanger is popular with news media for traffic and news reporting. The LongRanger is commonly used as an air ambulance and as a corporate transport. On September 1, 1982, pilots H. Ross Perot, Jr. and Jay Coburn departed Dallas, Texas in the "Spirit of Texas", a Bell 206L-2 (N3911Z). They returned on 30 September, 29 days and 3 hours later, completing the first around-the-world helicopter flight,[16] making them Earthrounders.[17] In 1983, Australian Businessman Dick Smith became the first helicopter pilot to complete a solo trip around the world in 260 flight hours. During the trip, he landed his 206B-3 (S/N 3653; VH-DIK) on prepositioned container ships to refuel between Japan and the Aleutian Islands. In 1993, the U.S. Army chose the Bell 206B-3 as the winner of the New Training Helicopter competition, to serve as its primary training helicopter, the TH-67 Creek. The number of TH-67s being divested by the Army is too small to impact civilian markets.[18] On July 22, 1994, Ron Bower landed his 206B-3 (N206AJ) at Hurst, Texas, setting a new record for around-the-world flight by a helicopter. Bower had departed on June 24 and returned 24 days, 4 hours, 36 minutes and 24 seconds later, averaging 35.62 knots (40.99 mph, 65.97 km/h).[19] Bower had added a 91-gallon auxiliary fuel tank, which doubled the JetRanger III's range.[20] In September 1995 in southwestern Washington State, a low-flying LongRanger was downed by a metal arrow launched by an irate deer hunter. The arrow pierced a rotor blade, bending the blade. The arrow shaft tore the tailfin and boom as it was being chopped up by the spinning rotor. The helicopter was still flyable, but the pilot made a precautionary landing to assess the damage.[21] On 20 August 2014, Guatemala's Chief of Army Staff was killed when his Bell 206 crashed.[22]

Variants[edit] Civilian[edit] Bell 206B Jet Ranger III at Filton Airfield, Bristol, England. Used for electricity pylon patrols. Bell 206 Five (5) YOH-4A prototypes, for flight evaluation in the Army's LOH program (1963). Bell 206A Initial production version, powered by an Allison 250-C18 turboshaft engine. FAA-certified in 1966. Selected as the OH-58A Kiowa in 1968. Agusta-Bell 206A License-built in Italy. Bell 206A-1 OH-58A aircraft that are modified for FAA civil certification.[23] Agusta-Bell 206A-1 License-built in Italy. Bell 206B Upgraded Allison 250-C20 engine.[24] Agusta-Bell 206B License-built in Italy. Bell 206B-2 Bell 206B models upgraded with Bell 206B-3 improvements.[24] Bell 206B JetRanger tail end Bell 206B-3 Upgraded Allison 250-C20J engine and added 2 inches (51 mm) to tail rotor diameter for yaw control.[24] Bell 206L LongRanger Stretched, seven-seat configuration, powered by an Allison 250-C20B turboshaft engine. Bell 206L-1 LongRanger II Higher-powered version, powered by an Allison 250-C28 turboshaft engine. Bell 206L-1+ LongRanger Bell modifications, including 250-C30P engine, to upgrade aircraft to 206L-4 configuration. Bell 206L-3 LongRanger III Powered by an Allison 250-C30P turboshaft engine. A Bell 206L-3 Bell 206L-3+ LongRanger Bell modifications to upgrade aircraft to 206L-4 configuration. Bell 206L-4 LongRanger IV Improved version, 250-C30P engine and transmission upgrade. Bell 206LT TwinRanger Twin-engined conversions and new-builds of the 206L; replaced by the Bell 427. Bell 407 based on the 206L with four-blade rotor system. Bell 417 upgraded 407 with larger engine; project canceled. HESA Shahed 278 An Iranian re-hash of Bell 206 components. Aurora Flight Sciences Tactical Autonomous Aerial Logistics System test platform Military[edit] Bell 206AS Export version for the Chilean Navy. Bell CH-139 JetRanger Canadian military designation for the Bell 206B-3. OH-58 Kiowa Light observation helicopter that replaced the OH-6A Cayuse. TH-57A Sea Ranger 40 commercial Bell 206A aircraft purchased as the primary U.S. Navy helicopter trainer in January 1968 for training prospective U.S. Navy, U.S. Marine Corps, U.S. Coast Guard and select NATO/Allied helicopter pilots.[25] US Navy TH-57C 206L TexasRanger proposed export military version. One demonstrator was built (1981). TH-57B 45 commercial Bell 206B-3 helicopters purchased by the US Navy in 1989 as replacements for the TH-57A for primary training under visual flight rules. TH-57C 71 commercial Bell 206B-3 helicopters purchased by the US Navy beginning prior to 1985 with cockpits configured for advanced training under instrument flight rules. TH-57D Planned upgrade program to convert US Navy TH-57B and TH-57C aircraft to a single standard digital cockpit.[26] TH-67 Creek 137 commercial Bell 206B-3s purchased in 1993 as the primary and instrument helicopter trainer for the US Army at Fort Rucker, Alabama. 35 in VFR configuration and 102 in IFR configuration. The US Army currently has 181 units, of which 121 are in VFR configuration and 60 are in IFR configuration. All TH-67s display US registrations ("N" numbers) and are operated as public use aircraft. Zafar 300 an Iranian modification to tandem-seat gunship, probably for propaganda purposes only.[citation needed]

Operators[edit] The Bell 206 has been popular for all types of uses both commercial and private. Military and government[edit] Bulgarian Air Force Bell 206  Albania Albanian Air Force[27]  Argentina Argentine Army Aviation[27][28][29]  Australia Australian Army[27] Queensland Police Service  Bangladesh Bangladesh Air Force[27] Bangladesh Army[30][31]  Brazil Brazilian Air Force[27] Brazilian Navy[27]  Bulgaria Bulgarian Air Force[27]  Chile Chilean Air Force[27] Chilean Navy[27]  Colombia Colombian Air Force[27] National Police of Colombia[32]  Croatia Croatian Air Force[27]  Ecuador Ecuadorian Air Force[27] Ecuadorian Navy[27]  Finland Finnish Border Guard[33]  Guatemala Guatemalan Air Force[27]  Guyana Guyana Defence Force[27]  Iran An Italian Army Agusta-Bell 206 Islamic Republic of Iran Air Force[27] Islamic Republic of Iran Army[27]  Iraq Iraqi Air Force[34][35]  Israel Israeli Air Force[36]  Italy Italian Army[27]  Jamaica Jamaica Defence Force[27]  Japan Japan Coast Guard[37]  Latvia Latvian State Border Guard[33][38] (being phased out)[39]  Lesotho Lesotho Defence Force[27]  Macedonia Macedonian Air Force[27] Macedonian police (as of 2005)[40][verification needed]  Mexico Mexican Air Force[27]  Morocco Royal Moroccan Air Force[27]  Pakistan Pakistan Army[27] Pakistan Coast Guards Air Wing  Peru Peruvian Navy[27]  Serbia Serbian Ministry of the Interior[41]  Slovenia Slovenian Air Force and Air Defence[27] Slovenian Law enforcement  Sri Lanka Sri Lanka Air Force[27]  Republic of China (Taiwan) Republic of China Army[27][42]  Thailand Royal Thai Army[27] Royal Thai Police[43]  Turkey Turkish Army[27]  Uganda Ugandan Air Force[27] A TH-67A Creek of the US Army  United States San Juan County, New Mexico Sheriff's Office[44] Los Angeles Police Department[45] Alabama Department of Public Safety Omaha Police Department [46] United States Army[27] United States Navy[27]  Venezuela Venezuelan Army[27] Venezuelan Navy[27]  Yemen Yemeni Air Force[47] Former operators[edit]  Australia Royal Australian Navy[48]  Canada Canadian Forces[49] A Canadian Air Force CH-139 JetRanger  Chile Chilean Army[50]  Jamaica Jamaica Defence Force[51]  Malta Armed Forces of Malta[52]  Sweden Swedish Air Force[53] Swedish Navy[53]

Specifications (206B-L4)[edit] Data from Bell 206B-L4 specifications[54][55] General characteristics Crew: one pilot Capacity: four passengers Length: 39 ft 8 in (12.11 m) Rotor diameter: 33 ft 4 in (10.16 m) Height: 9 ft 4 in (2.83 m) Disc area: 872 ft² (81.1 m²) Empty weight: 2,331 lb (1,057 kg) Max. takeoff weight: 3,200 lb (1,451 kg) Powerplant: 1 × Allison 250-C30P turboshaft, 420 shp; derated to 317 shp due to drivetrain limitations (310 kW) Performance Never exceed speed: 130 knots (241 km/h, 150 mph) Maximum speed: 120 knots (222 km/h, 138 mph) Range: 374 nmi (430 mi, 693 km) Service ceiling: 13,500 ft (4,115 m) Rate of climb: 1,350 ft/min (6.9 m/s) Disc loading: 4 lb/ft² (177 N/m²) Power/mass: 0.26 hp/lb (430 W/kg)

Notable appearances in media[edit] Main article: Aircraft in fiction § Bell 206

See also[edit] Aviation portal Related development Bell 505 Jet Ranger X Bell 407 Bell OH-58 Kiowa Aircraft of comparable role, configuration and era Eurocopter AS350 Ecureuil Eurocopter EC130 MD Helicopters MD 500 HAL Dhruv PZL SW-4 Robinson R66 Related lists List of military aircraft of the United States List of most-produced rotorcraft

References[edit] Citations[edit] ^ a b c Visschedijk, lJohan. "Bell 206 JetRanger". 16 October 2003. Accessed on 19 September 2006 ^ Donald, David, ed. "Bell 206". The Complete Encyclopedia of World Aircraft. Barnes & Nobel Books, 1997. ISBN 0-7607-0592-5 ^ a b Bell 206 JetRanger., July 9, 2005. Retrieved: December 2009 ^ Remington, Steve. "Archived copy". Archived from the original on June 21, 2009. Retrieved June 28, 2009.  "The Cessna CH-1 Helicopter". ^ Beechy, Robert. "Archived copy". Archived from the original on September 20, 2006. Retrieved September 20, 2006.  "U.S Army Aircraft Acquisition Programs". Uncommon Aircraft 2006, November 18, 2005. Accessed on September 19, 2006 ^ See Light Observation Helicopter. The Navy, who was assisting the Army in the selection phase, recommended the Hiller Model 1100, while the Army team preferred the Bell D-250, and then the 1100. The Selection Board selected both aircraft. Afterwards, the acting Army Chief of Staff directed the Selection Board to include the Hughes 369 in the fly-off competition. ^ Spangenberg, George A. "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on September 10, 2008. Retrieved September 10, 2008.  George A. Spangenberg Oral History. Judith Spangenberg-Currier, ed. pp. 187-190. Accessed on April 29, 2008 ^ Spenser, Jay P. "Bell Helicopter". Whirlybirds, A History of the US Helicopter Pioneers, p. 263. University of Washington Press, 1998. ISBN 0-295-98058-3 ^ a b Aastad, Andy. "The Introduction to the JetRanger" Archived September 10, 2008, at the Wayback Machine.. Rotor Magazine. Helicopter Association International. Winter 2006-2007. Accessed on 29 April 2008 ^ George Larson [1] "Farewell to an Icon: the Bell JetRanger 206". Aviation Week blog, January 25, 2008 ^ Kocurek, Mark. "206L Upgrade Program"[permanent dead link]. Rotorbreeze Magazine Bell Helicopter, July 2007 ^ Bell Product Line Streamlined. Bell Helicopter, January 24, 2008 ^ "Bell 206A JetRanger for Sale". Retrieved 13 November 2014.  ^ a b c d Frawley, Gerard: The International Directory of Civil Aircraft, 2003-2004, p. 43. Aerospace Publications Pty Ltd, 2003. ISBN 1-875671-58-7 ^ Maher, Guy. "Bell gives 505 JetRanger update". Vertical, 21 July 2014. Accessed: 21 July 2014. Archived on 21 July 2014. ^ [2] List of records established by the '206L-2 Long Ranger'". Fédération Aéronautique Internationale. Accessed October 19, 2008 ^ "Chronological listing of all known flights around the World". Archived from the original on July 12, 2012. Retrieved 3 July 2012.  ^ Host, Pat (April 2015). "Army's aviation restructuring not to affect civil helicopter market". Rotor & Wing. Retrieved 12 April 2015.  ^ [3] "List of records established by the '206B-3 Jet Ranger III'". Fédération Aéronautique Internationale. Accessed on October 19, 2008 ^ Kocks, Kathleen. [4] "Around the World in 24 days, 4:36:24"]. Rotor & Wing. October 1994. Accessed October 19, 2008 ^ Out of Season, Air & Space/Smithsonian, February/March 1997, p. 11 ^ PanAm Post Staff. "Helicopter Crash Kills Guatemala's Army Chief of Staff". PanAm Post. Retrieved 13 November 2014.  ^ "TYPE CERTIFICATE DATA SHEET NO. H2SW, Revision 42" (PDF). Federal Aviation Administration ( June 27, 2006. Archived from the original (PDF) on October 26, 2006.  ^ a b c Ron and Shannon Bower (May 1, 2003). "Bell 206: Still Ringing True". Aviation Today ( Archived from the original on October 26, 2006.  ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on June 14, 2007. Retrieved May 2, 2007.  Navy History ^ [5] Archived April 22, 2007, at the Wayback Machine. VTOL News ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai World Air Forces 2014 "WAF 2014" Check |url= value (help) (PDF). Flightglobal Insight. 2014. Retrieved 12 December 2014.  ^ "Army Bell 206B Jetranger III AE-366". © 2006-2013 Retrieved 26 January 2013.  ^ Rivas, Santiago (25 January 2018). "Argentina receives first five AB 206 helicopters". IHS Jane's 360. Buenos Aires. Archived from the original on 26 January 2018. Retrieved 26 January 2018.  ^ "World Air Forces 2011-12" (PDF). Retrieved 17 January 2014.  ^ "Bangladesh Army Aviation Accepts Two Dauphin Helicopters". Retrieved 17 January 2014.  ^ "BELL 206 - Aviación Policial de la Policía Nacional". National Police of Colombia. Retrieved 13 April 2017.  ^ a b Petrova, Alla (27 November 2012). "The government today ordered the Finance Ministry to allocate the State Border Guard LVL 0.84 million from the budget's emergency funds for the procurement of two helicopters". The Baltic Course. Retrieved 26 January 2013.  ^ "Iraqi air force opens pilot training school". Retrieved 4 December 2014.  ^ Hoyle Flight International 9–15 December 2014, p. 42 ^ "Elbit extends military pilot training deals with Israel". Retrieved 12 December 2014.  ^ J-HangarSpace. "Japan Coast Guard: Aircraft Data File". Retrieved 27 June 2016.  ^ "Helicopters from Finland accepted into service in Latvia". Retrieved 17 January 2014.  ^ "Border guard orders two new helicopters". Retrieved 3 January 2018.  ^ "Macedonia Civil Police". 16 September 2005. Retrieved 15 December 2013.  ^ "Serbian Interior Ministry Air Wing". Retrieved 29 January 2013.  ^ "Bell Textron Canada TH-67A Creek". Retrieved 26 January 2013.  ^ [6] Royal Thai Police ^ ^ "LAPD Equipment". Retrieved 1 September 2014.  ^ ^ "World Air forces p. 55". Flight International. flightglobal. December 2014.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ "Aircraft Histories RAN". Retrieved 29 January 2013.  ^ "Bell CH-139 JET RANGER". Retrieved 17 January 2014.  ^ "A 40 años del Comando de Aviación de Ejército". Retrieved 13 November 2014.  ^ "JDF "Rotary wing" previous fleet". Retrieved 26 January 2013.  ^ "Air Wing, Armed Forces of Malta". Retrieved 26 January 2013.  ^ a b "HKP 6 - Agusta Bell 206A JetRanger (1968-2004)". Retrieved 27 January 2013.  ^ "Bell 206 L4 Product Specifications" (PDF). Bell Helicopter. February 2013. Archived from the original (PDF) on September 6, 2013. Retrieved June 16, 2013.  ^ "Bell 206 L4 specifications". Bell Helicopter. Archived from the original (PDF) on August 7, 2013. Retrieved June 16, 2013.  Bibliography[edit] Hoyle, Craig (10–16 December 2013). "World Air Forces Directory". Flight International. 184 (5419): 24–51. ISSN 0015-3710.  Hoyle, Craig (9–15 December 2014). "World Air Forces Directory". Flight International. 186 (5468): 24–55. ISSN 0015-3710. 

External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Bell 206. Bell Model 206L-4 page on Bell's site Bell Model 206 TH-57 military version at v t e Aircraft produced by Bell Aircraft and Bell Helicopter Manufacturer designations 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 32 33 34 35 36 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 47/47J 48 49 50 52 54 58 59 60 61 65 66 67 68 200 201 204 205 206 207 208 210 211 209 212 214/214ST 222 230 249 301 309 400 407 409 412 417 427 429 430 440 445 449 505 525 533 D-188 D-292 Fighter aircraft YFM-1 Airacuda P-39 Airacobra XFL Airabonita P-59 Airacomet P-63 Kingcobra XP-77 XP-83 Target drones PQM-56 Attack helicopters 207 AH-1 (singles) AH-1 (twins) 309 YAH-63 Observation and utility helicopters H-13/H-13J Sioux UH-1 Iroquois UH-1N UH-1Y TH-57 OH-58 Kiowa TH-67 Creek ARH-70 Arapaho Commercial helicopters 47/47J 204 205 206 210 212 214 214ST 222 230 407 412 427 429 430 505 525 Tiltrotors V-22 Osprey V-247 V-280 BA609 TR918 QTR UAVs MQ-8C Non-production helicopters 400 417 440 Experimental aircraft ATV 201 533 D-188 D-255 D-292 FCX-001 L-39 LLRV/LLTV X-1 X-2 X-5 X-14 X-22 XF-109 XP-52 XV-3 XV-15 v t e United States helicopter designations, Army/Air Force and Tri-Service systems Numerical sequence used by USAAC/USAAF/USAF 1941–present; US Army 1948–1956 and 1962–present; US Navy 1962–present Main sequence (1941–1962) Prefix R-, 1941–1948 R-1 R-2 R-3 R-4 R-5 R-6 R-7 R-8 R-9 R-10 R-11 R-12 R-13 R-14 R-15 R-16 Prefix H-, 1948–1962 H-5 H-6 H-9 H-10 H-11 H-12 H-13/J H-15 H-16 H-17 H-18 H-19 H-20 H-21 H-22 H-23 H-24 H-25 H-26 H-27 H-28 H-29 H-30 H-31 H-32 H-33 H-34 H-35 H-361 H-37 H-381 H-39 H-40 H-41 H-42 H-43 H-441 H-451 Main joint sequence (1962–present) 1962 redesignations OH-13/UH-13J UH-19 CH-21 OH-23 UH-25 CH-34 CH-37 HH-43 New designations CH-46/HH-46/UH-46 CH-47 UH-48 XH-49 QH-50 XH-51 HH-52 CH-53/HH-53/MH-53/CH-53E/CH-53K CH-54 TH-55 AH-56 TH-57 OH-58 XH-59 UH-60/SH-60/HH-60/MH-60 YUH-61 XCH-62 YAH-63 AH-64 HH-65 RAH-66 TH-67 MH-68 H-691 ARH-70 VH-71 UH-72 H-73 to H-891 MH-90 H-911 VH-92 1962 redesignations reusing old numbers UH-1/N/Y AH-1/J/T/W/Z SH-2/SH-2G SH-3/CH-3/HH-3 OH-4 OH-5 OH-6/MH-6/AH-6 1 Not assigned v t e Canadian Forces post-1968 unified aircraft designations 100–119 CF-100 CF-101 102–103 skipped CF-104 CF-105 CC-106 CP-107 CC-108 CC-109 CSR-110 CF-111 CH-112 CH-113 CT-114 CC-115 CF-116 CC-117 CH-118 CO-119 CO-119(2) 120–139 CT-120 CP-121 CP-122 CSR-123/CC-123 CH-124 CH-125 CH-126 CH-127 CT-128 CC-129 CC-130 CX-131 CC-132 CT-133 CT-134 CH-135 CH-136 CC-137 CC-138 CH-139 140–159 CP-140 CC-141 CT-142 CH-143 CC-144 CT-145 CH-146 CH-147 CH-148 CH-149 CC-150 151–154 skipped CT-155 CT-156 157–159 skipped 160–       CU-160 CU-161 CU-162 CU-163 164–166 skipped CU-167 CU-168 169 skipped CU-170 171–176 skipped CC-177 CH-178 179–187 skipped CF-188 Retrieved from "" Categories: United States helicopters 1960–1969United States civil utility aircraft 1960–1969Canadian helicopters 1960–1969Canadian civil utility aircraft 1960–1969Bell aircraftSingle-turbine helicoptersAircraft first flown in 1962Hidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksAll articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from July 2017Articles with permanently dead external linksPages with URL errorsPages using citations with accessdate and no URLUse mdy dates from October 2016All articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from March 2014Articles with unsourced statements from August 2014All pages needing factual verificationWikipedia articles needing factual verification from December 2013

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D-188ABell XP-52Bell XV-3Bell XV-15Template:US HelicoptersTemplate Talk:US HelicoptersHelicopter1962 United States Tri-Service Aircraft Designation SystemUnited States ArmyUnited States NavyPlatt-LePage XR-1Kellett KD-1Kellett KD-1Sikorsky R-4Sikorsky H-5Sikorsky R-6Sikorsky R-6Kellett XR-8Firestone XR-9Kellett XR-10Rotorcraft XR-11Bell H-12Bell H-13 SiouxFirestone XR-14Bell XH-15Piasecki H-16 TransporterSikorsky H-5Sikorsky R-6Firestone XR-9Kellett XR-10Rotorcraft XR-11Bell H-12Bell H-13 SiouxBell 47J RangerBell XH-15Piasecki H-16 TransporterHughes XH-17Sikorsky S-52Sikorsky H-19 ChickasawMcDonnell XH-20 Little HenryPiasecki H-21Kaman K-225Hiller OH-23 RavenSeibel S-4Piasecki HUP RetrieverAmerican Helicopter XH-26 Jet JeepPiasecki H-16 TransporterHughes XH-17McDonnell XH-20 Little HenryMcCulloch MC-4Doman LZ-5Hiller YH-32 HornetBell XV-3Sikorsky H-34McDonnell XV-1Sikorsky CH-37 MojaveSikorsky XH-39Bell UH-1 IroquoisCessna CH-1 SkyhookHughes TH-55 OsageKaman HH-43 HuskieBell H-13 SiouxBell 47J RangerSikorsky H-19 ChickasawPiasecki H-21Hiller OH-23 RavenPiasecki HUP RetrieverSikorsky H-34Sikorsky CH-37 MojaveKaman HH-43 HuskieBoeing Vertol CH-46 Sea KnightBoeing CH-47 ChinookBell UH-1 IroquoisBoeing Vertol CH-46 Sea KnightGyrodyne QH-50 DASHLockheed XH-51Sikorsky HH-52 SeaguardSikorsky CH-53 Sea StallionSikorsky MH-53Sikorsky CH-53E Super StallionSikorsky CH-53K King StallionSikorsky CH-54 TarheHughes TH-55 OsageLockheed AH-56 CheyenneBell OH-58 KiowaSikorsky S-69Sikorsky UH-60 Black HawkSikorsky SH-60 SeahawkSikorsky HH-60 Pave HawkSikorsky MH-60 JayhawkBoeing Vertol YUH-61Boeing Vertol XCH-62Bell YAH-63Boeing AH-64 ApacheEurocopter HH-65 DolphinBoeing–Sikorsky RAH-66 ComancheAgustaWestland AW109Bell ARH-70 ArapahoLockheed Martin VH-71 KestrelEurocopter UH-72 LakotaMD Helicopters MD ExplorerSikorsky S-921962 United States Tri-Service Aircraft Designation SystemBell UH-1 IroquoisBell UH-1N Twin HueyBell UH-1Y VenomBell AH-1 CobraBell AH-1 SuperCobraBell AH-1Z ViperKaman SH-2 SeaspriteKaman SH-2G Super SeaspriteSikorsky SH-3 Sea KingSikorsky S-61RBell YOH-4Fairchild Hiller FH-1100Hughes OH-6 CayuseMD Helicopters MH-6 Little BirdBoeing AH-6Template:Canadian Forces AircraftTemplate Talk:Canadian Forces AircraftCanadian ForcesAvro Canada CF-100 CanuckMcDonnell CF-101 VoodooCanadair CF-104 StarfighterAvro Canada CF-105 ArrowCanadair CL-44Canadair CP-107 ArgusDe Havilland Canada DHC-4 CaribouCanadair CC-109 CosmopolitanGrumman HU-16 AlbatrossCanadair CF-104 StarfighterHiller OH-23 RavenBoeing Vertol CH-46 Sea KnightCanadair CT-114 TutorDe Havilland Canada DHC-5 BuffaloCanadair CF-5Dassault Falcon 20Bell UH-1 IroquoisCessna O-1 Bird DogCessna 182De Havilland Canada DHC-1 ChipmunkGrumman S-2 TrackerLockheed P-2 NeptuneDe Havilland Canada DHC-3 OtterSikorsky CH-124 Sea KingPiasecki H-21Sikorsky H-34Piasecki H-21Beechcraft Model 18Douglas C-47 SkytrainLockheed C-130 HerculesCanadair CL-84De Havilland Canada Dash 7Canadair CT-133 Silver StarBeechcraft 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