We've also tried to look into the origins of the F-25 and F-26 sites you ran across, but neither one of these is a
real plane, at least one operated by the US military. We could find nothing on the F-25 Strike Fighter Attack
Aircraft, but this sounds like it could have been the title of a design study, perhaps done by students in a
university design competition. We had more success with the
Stavatti F-26. It appears to be a
proposal for a low-cost, lightweight attack fighter in the same class as the
Stavatti is apparently a small company in Minnesota
that is attempting to market its design for the F-26 STALMA (Short Takeoff Advanced Light Multi-role Aircraft) to
foreign nations. F-26 is merely the company designation for the plane and has nothing to do with the US military
fighter series. Our only warning would be that we have never heard of this company or any of its products before,
so we're not entirely sure this is a realistic venture.
- answer by Joe Yoon, 12 October 2003
I want to know what parameters indicate the generation of an aircraft, both military and civilian. For example, the F-14 is considered a fourth generation fighter. Can you sort aircraft by their generations?
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