Allied crews inspect a captured Focke-Wulf 200 Condor shortly after war's end, Brunswick-Waggum Airfield, Germany. Note the radar antennae on the nose.

Caption   Allied crews inspect a captured Focke-Wulf 200 Condor shortly after war's end, Brunswick-Waggum Airfield, Germany. Note the radar antennae on the nose. ww2dbase
Source    ww2dbaseBundesarchiv
More on...   
Fw 200 Condor   Main article  Photos  
Jeep   Main article  Photos  
Added By David Stubblebine
Added Date 1 Jan 2006

This photograph has been scaled down; full resolution photograph is available here (844 by 272 pixels).

Licensing  Public Domain



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:

 Facebook
 Reddit
 Twitter

Stay updated with WW2DB:

 RSS Feeds


Visitor Submitted Comments

1. Commenter identity confirmed Bill says:
11 Nov 2015 05:54:22 PM

TO FEED A CONDOR: NO SMOKING Ground crews service this FW 200C-8/U10 with its nose mounted FuG 200 Hohentwiel UHF/ASV radar. The Condor carried the standard fuel load of 1,773 Imp. gal. giving her a range of 2,210 miles, with a load of 2,190 Imp. gal. it went to 2,760 miles. SCOURGE OF THE ATLANTIC: The first FW 200 Condor Groups were stationed in Denmark, but had limited area of action. After the fall of France they operated from bases there it opened up the entire Atlantic Ocean. HUNTER/KILLER: Condors would operate with U-boats, sight Allied convoys and vector the submarines, known as Wolf Packs to attack the convoy. Condors would also make attacks against convoys. SEEDS OF THE FUTURE: Condors also carried the Henschel Hs 293 air to surface guided missile, along with the Kehl FuG 203 radio guidance system to control the weapon to its target STING OF THE CONDOR: The FW 200 was armed with 2 or 3 x 7.92mm machine guns w/1,000 rounds each, 3 x 13mm heavy machine guns w/500 rounds each and 1 x 20mm cannon w/500 rounds. Like bomber crews during WWII most would opt to carry more ammo it was up to the crew how much ammo was enough. Automatic weapons eat a lot of lead in a fight, so you gotta fire short bursts.
2. Commenter identity confirmed Bill says:
12 Nov 2015 11:17:59 AM

WAR PRIZE: CAPTURED FW 200C Forgot yesterday, to add additional comment this is a captured Condor, that was photographed at Brunswick-Waggum Air Field, Germany at wars end. Check out the GI Jeep under the right wing
3. Commenter identity confirmed Bill says:
26 Oct 2016 07:09:42 PM

UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT: In enemy hands Focke-Wulf (TK+CT) FW 200C-8 captured at Brunswick-Waggum airfield, Germany. Aircraft is equipped with Hohentweil AVS radar aircraft could also be armed w/Henschel Hs 293 air-to-surface missile, that was guided to the target by Funkgerat FuG 203 Kehl radio control. Check out the GI's checking out the Condor and the GI Jeep under the starboard wing.
4. Commenter identity confirmed Bill says:
10 Dec 2016 03:29:45 PM

RED STAR CONDORS: Several FW 200 Condors were captured by Soviet forces during WWII. One Condor was tested and evaluated, b he Air Force Scientific Institute. AEROFLOT: Several Condors were captured by the Soviets after VE-Day. One was operated as a civilian transport until a forced landing wrote off the aircraft.

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.

Search WW2DB & Partner Sites
Modern Day Location
WW2-Era Place Name Braunschweig, Lower Saxony, Germany
Lat/Long 52.3192, 10.5553


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