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Coanda School Monoplane
Two seat training monoplane with tandem cockpits derived from the Prier-Dickson but featuring a four-wheeled
undercarriage. One 50 h.p. Gnome powerplant.
Coanda Side-by-Side Monoplane
Two seat training monoplane with side by side seating. One 50 h.p. Gnome powerplant.
Coanda Competition Monoplane
Similar to the school machine with improved drag reduction and revised tail surfaces. One 80 h.p. Gnome powerplant.
Coanda Daimler Monoplane
Similar to the Competition machine with sturdier undercarriage. One
70 h.p. Daimler-Mercedes powerplant.
of Competition Monoplane with increased wingspan. One 80 h.p. Gnome powerplant. (See Note 1)
Coanda Hydro Biplane
float two-seater seaplane. The float was initially of of Gnosspelius design, but this was replaced by one made by S. E. Saunders of Cowes on their Consuta system. One 80 h.p. Gnome powerplant.
Long-range, two-seat biplane, basically consisting of the Coanda
Military Monoplane's fuselage, undercarriage and tail unit, fitted with two-bay unstaggered biplane wings. One 70 h.p.
Renault powerplant. Originally designated B.R.70 (Bristol Renault 70
h.p.). Also built by Deutsche Bristol-Werke, the German machine featuring extended wings, tapered ailerons, an extra rudder
below the tail and a 90 h.p. Daimler-Mercedes powerplant.
A biplane development of the Coanda Military Monoplane, capable of carrying light bombs. One 80 h.p. Gnome powerplant.
The designation presumably stood for Tractor Bristol (or Biplane) 80
converted to a twin float seaplane using the Gnosspelius float from the Hydro Biplane cut in half.
seat monoplane, a smaller version of the Military Monoplane. Powerplant unknown, but the designation S.B.5 probably stood
for Single-seat Bristol 50 h.p., so this may imply
that it was designed for a 50 h.p. Gnome.
seat pusher biplane trainer intended as a Boxkite replacement. One 80 h.p. Gnome powerplant. The designation presumably
stood for Pusher Bristol (or Biplane) 80 h.p.
Armoured biplane, intended to be built by Breguet at Douai, for the French Government. One 80 h.p.
T.B.8 featuring a streamlined front fuselage with rounded cowling enclosing the rotary engine. The Coanda fin was replaced
with an unbalanced rudder plus fin. One 75 h.p. Gnome Monosoupape powerplant, later replaced with an 80 h.p.
Gnome. The designation presumably stood for Gnome Bristol 75
Two further batches for the RNAS are often quoted (8442 - 8453 and 8562 - 8573, c.n.'s
870-893), but these are now known to have been Boxkites.
T.B.8 conversion total is for those converted
from Coanda Monoplanes only and does not include T.B.8 rebuilds.
From Bruce  photographic evidence
shows 601 painted on the tail, but that was the identity of an experimental B.E. Bristol company records apparently give its
true identity as 610, but that belonged to a Maurice Farman Shorthorn.
Also known as the Bristol Daimler
Since 1910, C.H. Barnes (Putnam, 1964)
British Aircraft Before The Great War, Michael
H. Goodall and Albert E. Tagg (Schiffer Publishing Ltd., 2001)
The Aeroplanes of the Royal Flying Corps, J.M.
Bruce (Putnam, 1982)