The Consolidated B-24 Liberator, an American heavy bomber, was a pivotal design during World War II, featuring a unique Davis wing for high efficiency and long-range capabilities. Despite being challenging to fly and having lower performance than the B-17, the B-24 became the most produced bomber in history, with over 18,500 units, including those by Ford. Widely utilized across theaters and branches of the U.S. armed forces, it played a significant role in the strategic bombing campaign in Europe, Pacific operations, and anti-submarine missions. The B-24's versatility extended to its transport derivative, the C-87. However, advancements in technology, exemplified by the Boeing B-29 Superfortress, led to the B-24's phased-out from U.S. service by the end of WWII, while the PB4Y-2 Privateer variant continued serving in the Korean War with the U.S. Navy.


Wingspan - 110 feet


- 67 feet, 8 inches


- 18 feet

Empty Weight

- 36,500 pounds

Max. Weight

- 65,000

Power Plants

- 4 1200 hp Pratt & Whitney R-1830-65 Engines


- 10 .50 cal Machine Guns - Up to 8,800 pounds of bombs


- 10

Max. Speed

- 290 mph

Service Ceiling

- 28,000 feet


- 3,000 Miles

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