Difference between revisions of "BMW X"

From BMW Tech
Jump to navigation Jump to search
m (Robot: Automated text replacement (-{{(fact|sia|update|citations\smissing|linkfarm|wiktionarypar|wikiquote|wiktionary|sisterlinks|rewrite|timefact|pov\||primarysources|orphan|contradict|future\sautomobile|otheruse|commons|portal|unreferenced|refimpr)
m (Robot: Automated text replacement (-\[\[.{2}:[^\]]+\]\] +))
 
(One intermediate revision by the same user not shown)
Line 88: Line 88:
*[[Armstrong Siddeley Genet]]
*[[Armstrong Siddeley Genet]]
*[[Warner Scarab Jr]]
*[[Warner Scarab Jr]]
<!-- See [[WP:Air/PC]] for more explanation of these fields. -->
<!-- See for more explanation of these fields. -->
}}
}}


Line 109: Line 109:


{{Aeroengine-specs}}
{{Aeroengine-specs}}
{{Engine-aircraft-stub}}
[[it:BMW X]]

Latest revision as of 22:20, 26 February 2009


The BMW X was a small five-cylinder radial engine for sport and training aircraft. Although this engine proved successful at several large-scale events in 1930, including that year's round-Europe flight, only a few were built.

The successor model to the BMW X five-cylinder radial engine, the BMW Xa, was introduced in 1931, with the swept volume increased from 2.2 to 2.9 liters. Power output went up from 50 to 68 hp. The Xa was also not built in any quantity either, and was mainly installed in training and sports aircraft.[1]

Variants

  • X
  • Xa

Applications

  • BFW M.23
  • Klemm L25

Specifications (BMW Xa)

General characteristics
  • Type: 5 cylinder radial engine
  • Bore: 90 mm
  • Stroke: 92.5 mm
  • Displacement: 2.93 L

Components
  • Cooling system: Air cooled

Performance
  • Power output: 51 kW (68 hp)

See also

Comparable engines

  • Armstrong Siddeley Genet
  • Warner Scarab Jr

Related lists

  • List of aircraft engines

References

Notes

  1. Gunston 1989, p.25.

Bibliography

  • Gunston, Bill. World Encyclopedia of Aero Engines. Cambridge, England. Patrick Stephens Limited, 1989. ISBN 1-85260-163-9

External links