The Red Arrows are one of the most famous aircraft display teams in the world. Formed in 1965, they have completed over 4,000 displays in 53 countries, acting as representatives of the RAF and the UK.
The Hawk began its military service in 1976. It is used to train new military pilots and is used by display team The Red Arrows. More than 900 Hawks have been sold to different air forces worldwide.
The Eurofighter Typhoon is the fastest aircraft in the world today and began service in the RAF in 2008, as the Royal Air Force marked its 90th birthday. The aircraft can travel at speeds of 1,300 mph and can fly to an altitude of 65,000ft.
The Chinook was first produced in the early 1960s. There are numerous other versions produced for different military around the world. The support helicopter remains in service today due to its versatility .
These Lynx helicopters are designed to operate from Navy vessels. The pilots are known as Black Cats, a term which comes from the Lynx wildcat featured on the Royal Navy 702 Squadron badge and the naval slang of 'black catting', ie 'one up man-ship'.
The Battle of Britain Memorial Flight is the RAF's tribute to the aviators of World War II. The display includes Spitfires, two Hurricanes, a Dakota and a Lancaster.
The Red Bull Matadors are an aerobatic air performance team.
The de Havilland DH.110 Sea Vixen was a 1950s/60s British two-seat jet fighter of the Fleet Air Arm (the air component of the Royal Navy) designed by de Havilland.
The Blades formation aerobatic display team. They are a five-man team of former RAF instructors, piloting between them the four aircraft which make up the display group.
Sally B, the name for the UK's last airworthy Boeing B-17 Flying Fortress G-BEDF. First built in 1945, it was used by the US Army Air Force.
The Avro Vulcan retired from flight in 1993 but has remained one of the most well known military aircraft, along with the Spitfire and Harrier. This aircraft, the XH558, has recently been restored and for many is the festival's highlight.
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