German WW2 Bombers: Dornier Do 17

Do 17E and F, Do 17K, Do 17L and M, Do 17P, Do 17S and U, Do 17Z, Do 17Z-10 Kauz, Do 215t Carrier

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At the outset of the war, the Luftwaffe was one of the most modern, powerful, and experienced air forces in the world, dominating the skies over Europe with aircraft much more advanced than their counterparts. The Luftwaffe was central to the German Blitzkrieg (lightning war) doctrine, as the close air support provided by various medium two-engine bombers, Stuka dive bombers and an overwhelming force of tactical fighters were key to several early successes.
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The Dornier Do 17, sometimes referred to as the Bleistift ("pencil") by its pilots, was a World War II light bomber produced by Dornier that was used for a short time by the Luftwaffe. It quickly became outdated, and was removed from front-line service as soon as enough Junkers Ju 88's were available. A small run of an updated version known as the Do 215 was also produced, and ended almost as quickly.

 

1 Background and Prototypes
2 Do 17E and F
3 Do 17K
4 Do 17L and M
5 Do 17P
6 Do 17S and U
7 Do 17Z
8 Do 17Z-10 Kauz
9 Do 215

 

Description
Role Light bomber
Crew four, pilot, bomb aimer/gunner, two gunners
 
Dimensions
Length 52 ft 15.80 m
Wingspan 60 ft 18 m
Height 15 ft 4.55 m
Wing area 592 sq ft 55.00m?
Weights
Empty 11,484 lbs 5,210 kg
Maximum take-off 19,500 lbs 8,590 kg
Powerplant
Engines 2 Bramo 323P Fafnir
Power 2x 1,000 hp  
Performance
Maximum speed 265 mph 427 km/h
Combat range 721 miles (half load) 1,160 km/h
Ferry range    
Service ceiling 27,000 ft 8,200 m
Armament
Guns 7x 7.92 mm MG 15
Bombs 2,200 lbs 1,000 kg

Background and Prototypes

When Lufthansa started expanding in the early 1930s they placed orders for planes that pushed the state of the art, and a number of companies took this opportunity to invest in new design and construction techniques. The result was a number of world-beater designs like the Heinkel He 70 Blitz and Focke-Wulf Fw 200 Condor. In 1933, Dornier thought it would enter the market as well, and started the design of a fast twin-engine plane in response to a Lufthansa tender for a six-passenger mail plane. The result was the Do 17.

In order to compete with planes like the He 70, the Do 17 was made as small as possible in cross section to reduce drag. The plane was so skinny that it quickly earned the name flying pencil (bleistift). Three prototypes were built for Lufthansa and were tested in 1935, but they were eventually returned to Dornier. In test service the passengers complained that it was terribly uncomfortable inside the tiny cabin, they even had a hard time just getting into it.

As luck would have it, a former Dornier employee and new Luftwaffe pilot, Flugkapit?n Untucht, visited the plant and test-flew one of the prototypes. He decided that it had potential as a light bomber, but felt it needed more vertical surface for stability. Soon the RLM (the German Air Ministry) asked Dornier to produce seven more prototypes for combat trials with a new twin-rudder design. The design was successful, and the plane was looked upon as the first example of the schnellbomber concept: bombers built to be fast enough to outrun fighters. For a time it was felt that bombers would retain their speed advantage over fighters due to their extra power, leading many to assume that the bomber will always get through.

Do 17E and F

The prototypes had mounted the excellent Dailmer-Benz DB 600 engines, but these were constantly in short supply. Production started instead with the BMW V1 radial engine, creating the Do 17E-1 bomber and Do 17F-1 reconnaissance versions. The bombload of the E-1 was a measly 500kg, and the two defensive MG15 machine guns were in a hut on the roof and a small hatch in the floor that offered almost no angle of fire.

Do 17K

After seeing the Do 17M at the Zurich air races in 1937, the Yugoslavian Air Force bought licence rights for production at Drazavna Fabrika Aviona. They equipped it with the considerably better Gnome Rh?ne 14N engines and added a 20mm Hispano cannon and three 7.92mm Browning machine guns. Seventy had been produced by April 1941 when the country was invaded by German forces. Most were destroyed but two of them fled the country with a load gold on board.

Do 17L and M

The Do 17L-0 and Do 17M-0 were developed in parallel as replacements for the earlier E and F's, the L being the reconnaissance version. Both were designed around the more powerful Dailmer Benz DB 600A engines, delivering about 1,000hp. Two L and one M versions were built as prototypes, both with another MG15 in the nose.

The feasibility of the schnellbomber was tested at the International Military Aircraft Competition at Z?rich in 1937, where the Do 17M prototype finished ahead of all the fighters in the competition.

The supply of the DB 600 was extremely limited, and priority had to be given to the Messerschmitt Bf 109. Production versions of the basic M model airframe where then fitted with the new BMW Bramo 323A-1 Fafnir of 900hp, which gave reasonable performance and raised the bombload to 1,000kg. The resulting Do 17M-1 was produced in small numbers and operated until the first year of the war, when they were withdrawn and sent to training units.

Do 17P

The L version would not be able to enter production with the DB 600, and the Bramo engine was rather thirsty and left the M models with too short range for use in the reconnaissance roll. The BMW 132N radials of 865hp were selected instead, which had lower fuel consumption for better range. This Do 17P-1 was produced in some number, but why this version was not called the L-1 is a mystery.

Another two prototypes with DB 600 engines were produced as the Do 17R-0, but did not enter production.

Do 17S and U

When the Soviet Polikarpov I-16 monoplane arrived over Spain where the Do 17P's were being tested, the woeful armament clearly needed an upgrade. A completely new pod-like cockpit was designed for the plane to give the crew more room and better visibility. The roof was extended upward over the line of the fuselage, sloping down to meet it just in front of the wing. The dorsal gun was moved to the rear of the pod where it had a considerably better field of fire. Likewise, the floor was dropped under the fuselage and the ventral gun moved to the back of the pod, allowing it to fire directly to the rear. The changes in the roof and floor made the whole front of the plane much larger. The aircraft now looked much more like the Junkers Ju 88 than previous models, and was no longer referred to as the flying pencil.

Three prototypes with the DB 600 were constructed as the Do 17S-0 reconnaissance versions, but did not go into production. An additional fifteen Do 17U-1 pathfinder models were built, similar to the S but adding an additional crewman (to five) to operate the complex radio equipment. The U models were to fly in ahead of other bombers on night missions, using the radio equipment to locate the target and drop flares on it. They were personally requested by KG 100 as experimental models for this role.

Do 17Z

Wide-scale production finally settled on the definitve Do 17Z models. At first a batch of Z-0's were built with the Fafnir for testing, the DB 600 again proving to be too hard to come by. These were quickly replaced with the Z-1 model, which added another gun for the bombardier, but the additional weight of the nose and guns meant the bombload was reduced to 500kg.

This was addressed in the major production model, the Do 17Z-2. The Z-2 mounted the new 323P version of the Fafnir with 1,000hp, and the extra power allowed the bombload to be increased back to 1000kg. Once again, the armament was upgraded by adding an additional pair of guns firing out of the sides of the upper part of the pod, but the three guns were all fired by a single gunner, meaning that two of them were always dead weight. Although the performance was reasonable, the extra power reduced the fully loaded combat range to a tiny 205 miles.

Modifications of the basic Z-2 model included the Z-3 reconnaissance version, the Z-4 dual-control trainer, and the Z-5 which included float cells in the fuselage and engine nacelles in case it was forced down on water. Some 537 Z-2's were produced before the lines shut down in July 1940.

At first, the plane could use its 265mph maximum speed to stay away from biplane fighters, and its light armament was almost enough for the later planes it met in Spain. But by the time it met British planes, notably over England during the Battle of Britain, it was hopelessly outclassed, typically eight guns to one. It could still sometimes outrun the Hurricanes in a slight dive, but since the Fafnir engine was good only at low altitudes they instead switched terrain-following mass raids which worked fairly well. Even then the Do 17's were butchered over England; for all the trouble spent developing the Do 17, the Luftwaffe was better off without it. Production ended in 1940 and the surviving planes were handed off to allied nations over the next two years.

Do 17Z-10 Kauz

After bomber production ended in 1940, the Z model was modified with a "solid" nose from the Ju 88C and fitted with one 20mm and three 7.92mm MG15's to be used as night fighters. One prototype was constructed as the Z-6 Kauz I (screech-owl), and then the design was futher modified with a custom nose with four 7.92 mm MG17 machine guns and four 20 mm MG-FF cannon. Only nine of these Do 17K-10 Kauz II designs were built, fitted with both a Lichtenstein C1 radar and the Spanner-II infra-red detection systen. The later proved to be essentially useless, and was not used on later night fighter designs.

The Z-10 served for two years in the night fighter role, where they were used in Josef Kammhuber's defensive system known as the Kammhuber Line. Each fighter was assigned a single "cell", with three strips of such cells running from Denmark to the middle of France. Within each cell a direction center on the ground tracked both the Kauz and a single target, guiding them until the target was visible in the Spanner. RAF Bomber Command were able to ascertain the nature of the line, and sent all of their bombers in a single "stream", thus overwhelming the defenses. The Z-10s were then replaced with more capable planes mounting their own radars.

Do 215

The Do 215 was developed as an export version of the Do 17Z series, but fitted with the much more powerful 1,075 hp Daimler-Benz DB 601A engine. Performance was greatly improved, with top speed increasing to 280 mph and service ceiling to over 31,000 ft.

Eighteen Do 215A-1 were built for export to Sweden in 1939, but were embargoed and instead put into service with the Luftwaffe as the Do 215B-1 and Do 215B-2. Two aircraft were sent to the Soviet Union as Do 215B-3s, otherwise unchanged. The Do 215B-4 was a reconnaissance aircraft similar to the Z-3. The Do 215B-5 Kauz III was a night fighter, similar to the Do 17Z-10. In total another 101 planes were completed as Do 215's.

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Unlike the British and American Air Forces, the Luftwaffe never developed four-engine bombers in any significant numbers, and was thus unable to conduct an effective long-range strategic bombing campaign against either the Russians or the Western Allies. The Messerschmitt Bf 109 was the most versatile and widely-produced fighter aircraft operated by the Luftwaffe and was designed when biplanes were still standard. Many versions of this aircraft were made. The engine, a liquid cooled Mercedes-Benz DB 601, initially generated up to almost 1,000 hp (750 kW). This power increased as direct fuel injection was introduced to the engines. The kill ratio (almost 9:1) made this plane far superior than any of the other German fighters during the war. In this regard it was followed by the Focke-Wulf Fw 190 at 4:1. This plane had relatively short wings and was powered by a radial BMW engine. The Junkers Ju 87 Stuka was a main asset for Blitzkrieg, able to place bombs with deadly accuracy. The leader of the Luftwaffe was Hermann G?ring, a World War I fighter ace and former commander of Manfred von Richthofen's famous JG 1 (aka "The Flying Circus") who had joined the Nazi party in its early stages.
 
     
   
   
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In the summer and autumn of 1940, the Luftwaffe lost the Battle of Britain over the skies of England, the first all-air battle. Following the military failures on the Eastern Front, from 1942 onwards, the Luftwaffe went into a steady, gradual decline that saw it outnumbered and overwhelmed by the sheer number of Allied aircraft being deployed against it. Towards the end of the war, the Luftwaffe was no longer a major factor, and despite fielding advanced aircraft like the Messerschmitt Me 262, Heinkel He 162, Arado Ar 234, and Me 163 was crippled by fuel shortages and a lack of trained pilots. There was also very little time to develop these aircraft, and could not be produced fast enough by the Germans, so the jets and rockets proved to be "too little too late."





Glossary Of German Terms

Abschuss "Shootdown"--an air victory.
Alarmstart Scramble.
Ami slang for American.
Blitzkrieg "lightning war"-
dicke Autos "fat cars"--enemy heavy bombers.
Einsatzfruede love of combat.
Einsatzstaffel operational Staffel (of a training unit.).
Endausbildungstaffel operational training squadron.
Endgueltige Vernichtung final destruction of an already-culled aircraft.
Ergaenzungsgruppe (ErgGr) advanced training group.
Ergaenzungsstaffel (ErgSt) advanced training squadron.
Erprobungsgruppe (EprGr) operational test group.
Erprobungsstaffel (EprSt) operational test squadron.
Experte a fighter pilot proficient in aerial combat; the Allied Ace.
Fliegerdivision (FD) air division--a higher command containing several types of flying units.
Fliegerfuehrer (Flifue) aircraft command/control unit or it's commander. In the case of isolated theatres, the theatre air commander..
Fliegerkorps (FG) air corps--a higher command containing several Fliegerdivisonen.
Flugzeugfuehrer pilot.
Freie Jagd "free hunt"--a fighter sweep without ground control.
Fuehrer leader.
Fuehrungsstaffel leader's squadron.
Fuehrungsverband lead formation.
General der Jagdflieger (GdJ) General of the Fighter Arms; a staff position in the RLM. Werner Moelders and Adolf Galland were the most prominent holders of this position.
Geschwader wing (pl. Geschwader)--the largest mobile, homogeneous Luftwaffe flying unit.
Geschwaderkommodore wing commodore--usually a Major, Oberstleutenant, or Oberst in rank.
Gruppe (Gr) group (pl. Gruppen)--basic Luftwaffe combat and administrative unit.
Gruppenkommandeur group commander--usually a Haptmann, Major, or Oberstleutnant in rank.
Herausschuss "shhot out" (cull)--to damage a bomber sufficiently to seperate it from it's formation.
Himmelfahrtskommando "mission to heaven"--suicide mission.
Holzauge "wooden eye"--the last airplane in a formation.
Horrido hunters' or pilots' cry of victory. St. Horridus was the patron saint of hunters and fighter pilots.
Indianer "Indians"--enemy fighters.
Jabostaffel fighter-bomber squadron.
Jaeger originally hunter, now fighter pilot.
Jaegerschreck :fear of fighter"--a derogatory term coined in Goering's headquarters.
Jagdbomber (Jabo) fighter-bomber.
Jagddivision (JD) fighter division; could command one or more Jafue or Jagdgeschwader.
Jagdflieger fighter pilots.
Jagdfliegerfuehrer (Jafue) fighter command/control unit or it's commander. Tha Jafue originated as administrative units but evolved into operational control units during the war.
Jagdgeschwader (JG) fighter wing, commanding three or four Gruppen.
Jagdgruppe (JGr) fighter group, containing three or four Staffeln.
Jagdkorps fighter corps; commanded one or more Jagddivisionen.
Jagdschutz "fighter protection"--generally, apatrol of a section of front, rather than an escort mission.
Jagdstaffel fighter squadron, originally containg twelve aircraft (three Schwaerme). It's authorized strength was increased to sixteen in 1943.
Jagdverband (JV) fighter unit. The term was only used for JV 44, the Gruppe of jet fighters commanded by General Adolf Galland in 1945.
Jagdwaffe fighter arm or fighter force.
Kampfgeschwader (KG) bomber wing.
Kanalfront the (English) channel front.
Kanalgeschwader the geschwader serving on the English Channel (JG 2 and JG 26).
Kanaljaeger fighter pilot(s) based near the channel.
Kapitaen "captain"--a Staffel command position rather than a rank.
Katschmarek a sland term for a wingman--originally a derogatory term for a dim-witted infantry recruit.
Kette flight of three aircraft.
Kommandeur "commander"--a Gruppe command position rather than a rank.
Kommodore "commodore"--A Geschwader command position rather than a rank.
Luftflotte (LF) "air fleet"--corresponded to a numbered American Air Force.
Luftwaffe "air force"--refers to German Air Force.
Luftwaffenkommando (Lkdo) air command-a small or down-graded Luftflotte.
Nachtjagdkommando night fighting detatchment.
Nachwuchs "new growth"--a late-war replacement pilot.
Oberwerkmeister line chief.
Pulk combat box-an American heavy bomber formation.
Reich "empire"--Hitler's Germany was the Third Reich.
Reichsluftfahrtministerium (RLM) German Air Minitry; Goering's headquarters, it controlled all aspects of German aviation.
Reichsverteidigung (RVT) organization responsible for the air defence of Germany.
Rotte tactical element of two aircraft.
Rottenflieger wingman, the second man in a Rotte.
Rottenfuehrer leader of an element of two aircraft.
Schnellkampfgeschwader (SKG) fast bomber wing.
Schwarm flight of four aircraft (pl Schwaerme); all German fighter formations were made up of units of Schwaerme.
Schwarmfuehrer flight leader.
Sitzkrieg "sitting war"--the "phony war" in western Europe between September 1939 and April 1940.
Stab staff.
Stabsschwarm staff flight.
Staffel (St) squadron (pl. Staffeln).
Staffelfuehrer squadron leader (temporary or probationary).
Staffelkapitaen squadron leader--usually a Leutnant, OberLeutnant or Hauptmann.
Stukageschwader (Stg) dive-bomber wing.
Tommy German slang for Englishman.
Valhalla a large formation of aircraft.
Zerstoerer "destroyer" (heavy fighter)--Bf 110 or Me 410 twin-engined fighter.
Zerstoerergeschwader (ZG) heavy fighter wing.
Zerstoerergruppe (ZGr) heavy fighter group.

 

 

World War 1; World War 2 Operations, Weapons Data; Modern Weapons Data; Modern Wars; Combat Organizations
WW2 Luftwaffe Planes - List of Aircraft Junkers Ju 87 Stuka Dornier Do 215 Junkers Ju-188 Dornier Do 17, Dornier Do 335 Pfeil Junkers Ju 88 Messerschmitt Bf 109, Messerschmitt Me 262 Focke-Wulf Fw 200 Condor, Heinkel He 111 Focke-Wulf Fw 190, Junkers Ju 52
LIST OF PLANES US AIR FORCE WW2 USN WW2 Torpedo Bomber - Douglas TBD-1 Devastator USN WW2 Fighters: Brewster F2A Buffalo, Curtiss F9C Sparrowhawk Grumman F3F, Grumman F4F Wildcat, General Motors FM-2 Wildcat LOCKHEED P-38 LIGHTNING F-82 TWIN MUSTANG REPUBLIC P-47 THUNDERBOLT NORTH AMERICAN P-51 MUSTANG Boeing B-17 Flying Fortress, Boeing B-29 Superfortress Consolidated B-24 D Liberator North American B-25 Mitchell, Martin B-26 Marauder
Third Reich Organization and people GERMAN ARMY WW2 ORDER OF BATTLE Adolf (Adolph) Hitler WW2 Victory Defeat Power Luftwaffe History Axis Powers WW2 Pact of Steel Gestapo, SS Panzer Divisions Hermann Goering, Heinrich Himmler, Reinhard Heydrich, Werner Von Braun, Wilhelm Canaris, Albert Sper, Walter Schellenberg, Von Rundstedt, Heinz Guderian, Wilhelm Keitel Field Marshal Erwin Rommel - Desert Fox German Africa Corps Manstein WW2 German Generals Otto Skorzeny (Skorceny) WW2 Commandos Rundstedt WW2 Field Marshal Nazism Fascism WW2 V1 Rocket - Flying Bomb V-1 V2 Rocket V-2 Fuhrerbunker - WW2 Forifications Maginot Line WW2 Iron Cross Flak
RAF List of aircraft Avro Lancaster De Havilland Mosquito, Vickers Wellington Fairey Swordfish Hawker Tempest Hawker Hurricane Supermarine Spitfire Gloster Meteor LIST OF RAF PLANES WW2 Pre/Post WW2 RAAF Australia Planes - List of Aircraft Pre/Post WW2 SWEDEN Planes - List of Aircraft Tornado F3 AV-8 Harrier Panavia Tornado Rafale Fighter Eurofighter Typhoon
USAF Plane List USN FIGHTERS A-10 / A10 Thunderbolt II F-5 Freedom Fighter F-20 Tigershark F-4 Phantom II F-86 Sabre, A-4 Skyhawk, A-6 Grumann Intruder F-14 Tomcat F-15 Eagle F15, F-16 Fighting Falcon F-18 Hornet F-22 Raptor F-35 Joint Strike Fighter U-2 Dragon Lady SR-71 Blackbird F-117 Nighthawk F117 F-22 Raptor, F-35 Joint Strike Fighter JSF B-52 Stratofortress B52 F-111, AC130 Gunship B-1 Lancer B-2 Spirit P-3C Orion S-3B Viking CH-46 Sea Knight, CH-53 Sea Stallion H-3 Sea King MH-53 Sea Dragon SH-60 Seahawk HH/UH-1N Iroquois AH-1 Cobra UH-60 Black Hawk, HH-60 Pave Hawk Helicopter AH-64 Apache AH64 RQ-1 Predator List of Aircraft Weapons
World Intelligence_Agencies_List CIA Central Intelligence Agency NSA National Security Agency United States US Secret Service Australian Security Intelligence Organisation Canadian Security Intelligence Service KGB NKVD MI6 Military Intelligence 6 -British Secret Intelligence Service SIS MI-5 Kim Philby Soviet Spy Mossad Israel Intelligence Agency Gestapo
Pre/Post WW2 USSR Russia Planes - List of Aircraft Ilyushin_IL2 IL-4_Ilyushin Operation Stalingrad , Operation Barbarossa Zhukov (Zukov) M, Russian navy WW2

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German WW2 Bombers: Dornier Do 17