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La-5/7 vs Fw 190: Eastern Front 1942-45 (Duel, Band 39) [Englisch] [Taschenbuch]

Dmitriy khazanov , Jim Laurier , Gareth Hector
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Kurzbeschreibung

20. September 2011 Duel (Buch 39)
Soviet fighter aviation suffered terribly at the hands of the Jagdwaffe in the first year of the war in the east, and with the arrival of JG 51 and its Fw 190s on the Stalingrad Front in September 1942 things only got worse for the hard-pressed Red Army Air Force pilots. However, help was on its way in the form of the re-engined LaGG-3 fighter, which was fitted with a powerful air-cooled M-82 radial engine. Designated the La-5, the new fighter was capable of withstanding more punishment than the fragile LaGG-3, and it was also appreciably faster and had a greater rate of climb. It was more of a handful to fly, however, but the new generation of better trained pilots who were led into combat by the survivors of 1941-42 quickly found the La-5 (and, later, the improved La-7) very much to their liking. Arriving in the frontline in August 1942, the new Lavochkin fighters soon found themselves pitted into action on the Central Sector against the equally new Fw 190As of JG 51. The first clashes took place in November of that year, and from then on the Focke-Wulf fighter would regularly clash with its counterpart from Lavochkin.

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La-5/7 vs Fw 190: Eastern Front 1942-45 (Duel, Band 39) + P-51 Mustang vs Fw 190: Europe 1943-45 (Duel, Band 1) + Spitfire vs Bf 109: Battle of Britain (Duel, Band 5)
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Produktinformation

  • Taschenbuch: 80 Seiten
  • Verlag: Osprey Publishing (20. September 2011)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 1849084734
  • ISBN-13: 978-1849084734
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 24,9 x 18,3 x 0,7 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 5.0 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (1 Kundenrezension)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 176.822 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)

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Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Dmitriy Khazanov is one of Russia's leading experts on the history of Soviet aviation in World War 2. He has written 15 books and a great number of articles, which have been published in Russia, the UK, Germany, Finland, France and Japan. Aleksandr Medved is a retired air force colonel who has written 11 books and a number of articles on the history of Soviet and foreign combat aircraft development in World War 2. Khazanov and Medved have previously co-written a handful of monographs on subjects such as MiG-3 Fighter, Pe-2 Dive-Bomber and Er-2 Long-Range Bomber.

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1 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Maybe best of Duel-Series 19. März 2012
Format:Taschenbuch|Verifizierter Kauf
The Duel Series of Osprey Military History is interesting in pairing two military technologies (such as tanks, airoplanes or ships) which encountered from opposite sides of a conflict in some point in history. These duels provide insight in the advantages and disadvantages of the two technologies compared.
However, most of the Duel-comparisons are biased by
- by paring one technology in its ascendence/descendence with one technology at its peak,
- by selecting evaluation criteria which are favourable for the one partner
- or by providing much more or better information on the one partner.
La 5/7 versus Fw 190 is a great exception. The authors cover the whole 2,5 years during which these fighter-planes encountered in the skies over Eastern Europe, the make extensive use of literature from both sides and they provide numerous accounts from the pilots who flew and survived them. You get a very good picture on where the one plane type was good and on where the other.
This booklet could serve as an example how the in-depth use of information from the former Soviet Union and from Germany might improve the quality of books on the Easten Front / The Great Patriotic War.
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17 von 19 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Battles in the Eastern Skies 14. Oktober 2011
Von WryGuy2 - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch|Verifizierter Kauf
"La-5/7 vs Fw 190: Eastern Front 1942-45 (Duel)", by Dmitriy Khazanov and Aleksandr Medved, is a book in the Osprey Duel format that compares the Lavochkin La-5 and it's derivative, the La-7, against the Folke Wolf Fw 190A and its various sub-models over the Eastern Front during WW II. The duel format is typically 80 pages long, and presents an analysis of the factors ... human, mechanical, and tactical ... of the two weapons systems being compared, describes how the weapons were developed and utilized, and includes drawings, photographs, and illustrations.

One of the reasons I bought this book is because while coverage of the Fw 190 is fairly common, there aren't many books in English that go into much detail about Soviet fighters such as the La 5/7, and I wanted to learn more. The authors do an excellent job of setting the stage and covering the development of Soviet fighter from it's initial prototype, the I-301, through the LaGG 1 and LaGG 3 fighters, to the more refined and deadly La-5 and La-7. Coverage of the development of the Fw 190 is also good. The authors effectively summarize the different sub-models of both fighters, giving good basic information of the differences between them.

They also provide worthwhile information on the strategic situation and on pilot training. The section on combat, which provides useful comparisons and contrasts between the La-5/7 and the Fw 190, is more written from the Soviet point of view, although there are good anecdotes from both sides. The book closes with some statistical analysis and an aftermath, along with a list of books for further reading and an index. The pictures, illustrations, and diagrams were top notch.

Although I enjoyed the book and learned much about the La fighters, I do have some nits to pick. First, under the combatant section, there is a good section covering Soviet pilot training from enlistment to employment. However for the German side, the authors note that the training system employed by the Luftwaffe has been described in several other books in the Osprey duel series, so they only provided information on how the Germans transitioned Bf 109 pilots to the Fw 190. While the information in this section was good, I don't happen to own any other duel books on German fighters, and I think it a bit presumptious for the authors to skip initial German pilot training in this book. (I probably own 20 Osprey books at this point in time, but they're more focused on land and sea, and on battles/campaigns, and this is my first "air duel" book.)

Second, either the authors are using Soviet figures for German losses or they need to clearly define what constitutes a lost aircraft. For example, they state that at the beginning of the Battle of Kursk, the Germans had concentrated around 2100 aircraft to support the battle. They then state over the next 50 days of fighting that the Luftwaffe lost 2,419 aircraft. I suspect that an aircraft that suffered battle damage but could be repaired and returned to service are counted here as lost, as well as aircraft shot down or otherwise written-off. But it would help if the authors had defined what constituted "lost" in their analysis, as I don't believe the Germans had 115 percent of their starting aircraft totally destroyed (either shot down or lost on non-combat operations) in less than two months over the Kursk area. Similarly the authors state that the Germans lost some 4,500 aircraft during the Battle for Berlin. It's possible, I suppose, again depending on how you define "lost".

And third, while the authors provide a lot of great information on the strengths and weaknesses of both sets of fighters, they never really choose a winner, and explain why they chose as they do, as the other books in the duel series do. In general, it seems that the Fw 190A was probably more than a match for the La-5, and the La-7 had the upper hand over the Fw 190A, but was probably evenly matched by the Fw 190D (although only around 700 were built by war's end and very few fought on the East Front.)

Overall, though, this book provides succinct, pertinent information on the La family of fighters in World War II, and gives excellent comparisons as to the strengths and weakness of La's and Fw's, both in general and relative to combat with the other. The writing is clear and concise, and the pictures/illustrations/diagrams/etc are outstanding. Four stars.
6 von 6 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Interesting Look at Soviet Fighter Development 27. Oktober 2011
Von R. A Forczyk - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch
Although Osprey has a couple of Ace-series titles on Eastern Front air combat, La-5/7 vs. Fw 190 is the first entry into the Duel series and it is an attractive, interesting volume. The scope of this volume is essentially from January 1943 to April 1945 and focuses on the aerial duel between various models of the Soviet La-5/7 fighter and the German Fw-190. In general, the Lavochkin fighters usually had a 2-1 or better numerical advantage over the Fw-190s in their sector, although the authors note the Luftwaffe pilots maintained a skill advantage up to early 1944. These are two very interesting fighters and the authors use this `glitz' factor to full advantage in their narrative, drawing readers in to see how many La-5/7s the out-numbered Fw-190s can hold off before the Luftwaffe completely loses its control over the skies on the Eastern Front. There is a lot of good information in this volume, with excellent photographs and overall, it is a good value for money. The only weakness in this volume are a certain level of disorganization between sections and insufficient analysis in determining which weapon system `won' the duel.

After a short introduction, the authors begin with the design and development of each aircraft. Some interesting points are made about how the LaGG (the original designation for the Lavochkin fighter) was designed with the strategic war economy in mind; instead of using short-supply aluminum like the MiG and Yak design bureaus, Lavochkin decided in 1940 to build his fighter out of a special type of treated plywood. Another interesting point is the Soviets decided to spread LaGG fighter production across five plants, which reduced the amount of disruption caused by the German invasion. Due to these factors, the LaGG-3 fighter was being cranked out in good numbers in late 1941, while Yak and MiG (which arguably had more sophisticated fighters) were scrambling to keep their production lines open. However, the LaGG-3 had an inadequate engine and the Soviet Air Ministry simply demanded that Lavochkin build a newer model with an upgraded engine. The problem was that the new engine was 18 inches wider than the LaGG-3 fuselage, which required Lavochkin to gin up a new design - it's interesting to see how the Stalinist state did not bother itself with technical details, just make it happen, or else! The result was the LaGG-5 (shortened to La-5), which entered service in July 1942. This section on Soviet aircraft development is quite well done. The section on Fw 190 development is decent, but the authors do refer to two earlier Duel volumes on the Fw-190, so there is some overlap. The authors do make an interesting point that Reichsmarschall Goring recognized the potential of the Fw-190 and pushed its entry into service - one of his few good calls in the Second World War. The fact that the La-5 and the Fw-190 were both rotary engine fighters is also interesting, compared to their in-line engine peers like the Bf-109.

The 11-page technical specification section has good detail and some color plates. Unfortunately, the volume runs into a bit of trouble in the long-winded Strategic Situation section, where the authors begin to deliver an operational-level blow-by-blow of the aerial campaigns in the East, rather than a quick overview of what the dispositions and missions of the opposing weapon systems. It gets a bit messy and redundant between this section and the Combat section. However, the point does come through that there were never more than 300 operational Fw-190s on the Eastern Front, against a force of La-5/7 fighters that eventually grew to 750 by 1944. The sections on pilot training is quite good, including two pilot profiles. The Combat section is also fairly good, although a bit short at 13 pages. In the final analysis, the authors don't provide any real conclusions about which fighter `won' the duel, although their summary of top aces on each side suggest that the Fw-190s inflicted a 1.7-1 kill ration on the La-5/7 force, which was not good enough for a force out-numbered by 2-1 or worse. Overall, a well-written and well-researched volume.
2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Some additional comments 11. Februar 2013
Von Slava - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch|Verifizierter Kauf
Interestingly enough, both fighters were born by lack of the liquid-cooled engine availability. On the German side it was a fear of RLM's Technical Department that production and delivery schedules of the Bf-109's engine could be placed in jeopardy if it were also to be selected to power a second fighter from a back-up program. On the Soviet side if ill fated LaGG-3 would be phased out of production and replaced with Yak-7B in the Gor'kiy Plant No 21 it could not help with Klimov liquid-cooled engine shortage which was also used in Pe-2 bomber. Moreover, with such replacement Yakovlev would have monopolized all fighter production during WWII without any meaningful alternative! Arkadiy Shvetsov, Chif Designer of the Perm's engine plant No 19 producing the M-82 was concerned at the lack of demand for the engine. Hundreds were in storage and only small batch had been mounted on Sukhoi SU-2 short range bombers, which was about to phase out of production mostly due to the low battle survivability.

Because of the fear that the removal of the LaGG-3 from production would occur before the combined team could design, build and test the new aircraft, the effort should be concentrated on installing the M-82 in the airframe of the production aircraft, which would also minimize overall fighters discrepancy production. Many thoughts that this idea was impractical because of the diameter of the M-82 engine was 460 mm (18 in) wider compared to the maximum cross section of the LaGG-3 fuselage. Moreover M-82 was 250 kg (551 lb) heavier than Klimov M-105P engine, which means that aircraft center of gravity would change... It should be pointed out that in the aircraft industry this modification in such a hassle is extremely risky. A true bravery (could not find a better word) of NII VVS test pilots Yakimov and Kubyshkin really helped new fighter to be born, which later modifications (La-5FN/La-7) became best fighter for Red Amy VVS during WWII. These tests also included a clear "from the list" spin tests! Interestingly enough these spin tests were done without letting Semen Lavochkin know ahead, since he was extremely careful aircraft designer and probably would never authorized such "exercises" from the scratch.

One way or another somehow pure luck (or good fairy) helped and saved Lavochking fighter during the plant tests, NII VVS evaluation, and a state acceptance trials. On another hand, Nikolay Polikarpov's I-185 was already flying at that time bearing a striking resemblance to the La-5 which appeared in 1943. Unfortunately I-185 and its predecessor I-180 did not have as much luck during the tests as Lavochkin's LaGG-3 with M-82... At the order of NKAP, Polikarpov was obligated to pass the drawings for the dual 20mm ShVAK synchronized cannons to the design bureau of Semen Lavochkin to speed up development and production of La-5. It should be pointed out that technologically the I-185 was very sound design. Its structure was well design and as airplane feature it can be easily modified and produced at different plants for subsequent assembly at the final production plant. This capability was of great importance in the wartime because it enables a significant increase in production.

I agree with most of the reviewers that German pilots training could be written much better and should not be doubled with another Osprey book "Focke-Wulf Fw 190 Aces of the Russian Front". For people who is really missed this portion I would suggested two Bergstrom books: "Black Cross/Red Star Volume I (Operation Barbarossa 1941)" and "Graf & Grislawski A Pair of Aces".

La-5 fighter was very "heavy" on the control and would require a lot of true Russian muscles to fly and especially fly good to win air battles. This is probably why Ivan Kozhedub's habit to exercise a lot with 32 kg in wight lifting came very handy. As it was mentioned in La-5/7 vs. Fw 190 book, Kozhedub was the best Allies fighter during WWII with 62 personal kills. One of the main reasons for such performance was his remarkable and unprecedented ability (true masterpiece) of the low attitude air battles.

There is some confusing in the book (p. 53): actually, Kozhedub was almost shot down during his first air engagement with the enemy by Me-109 while trying to attack Me-110 over his own airfield. His La-5 with five fuel tanks was unofficially written off...

I was surprise myself by reading this book how many real Fw-190 fighters were actually at the Eastern Front at one given time. Some elements of JG-51 were there before another conversion to Me-109 and JG-54 is in Courland. I guess in 1943 there was simply not enough Fw-190 to go around. This airplane was in a high demand in Luftwaffe due his high versatility: can be used in a dog fight, home defense against American's heavies, and in ground attack role! It's kind of interesting to see how this airplane turn table around in his favor compared to Me-109.

I would have to agree with authors that winner of this duel would really come to the quality of the pilot training and tactics chosen during the engagements rather than the technical superiority of their respective machines. Overall, I found book very well written and organized, perhaps looking forward for another duel book: "Yak-1/7/9/3 vs. Me-109E/F/G/K".
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Interesting Comparison between Fighters But...Which Won the Duel? 27. März 2012
Von Michael OConnor - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch
The Osprey 'Duel' volumes have been fascinating mano-a-mano comparisons that have yielded interesting insights into fighter combat on various fronts. Now-and-then though, after a great build-up, certain titles in the series never answered the $64,000 question of which fighter won. The Khazanov/Medved volume is a case in point. Despite that fact, I enjoyed LA-5/7 VS Fw 190, EASTERN FRONT 1942-45.

Khazanov and Medved do a fairly good job of summarizing Eastern Front air ops, the development and introduction of both fighters, successes enjoyed by German and Russian fighter pilots, etc. And the book included facts new to me such as the fact, after early 1944, most of the '190s deployed on the front were ground-attack machines rather than fighters.

Likewise, the book is a nicely-illustrated package with interesting pix, color three-views, scrap views of cockpits and weaponry, formation diagrams and 'knock-your-socks-off' combat scenes by Gareth Hector.

But they never crown the victor.

In any case, fighter buffs will enjoy this latest Duel title. The Eastern Front has always fascinated me and books like the Khazanov/Medved volume help present a truer picture of the momentous air combats waged there. Recommended.
3 von 4 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen La-5/7 versus Fw 190 25. Oktober 2011
Von Hernani S. Oliveira Filho - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch
The osprey series of the duel is a very interesting source of infomation, basic for the resources but very good for the beginners, the shows all the aspects of the opposite machines, the skills of your crew and tatics. The end show how the numbers can overwhelming the best project end how the strategy of the government for his industry can win or loose a war.
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