This was the day for photo documentation of what lay where inside the nose and cockpit section. It is important that we have secured a solid photographic material of how things have looked, before dismantling begins. We're shooting areas from spinning to spinning, from bottom to top, and gladly back down, to ensure that every detail is depicted. To ensure the identification of where pictures are taken, used Heinkel factory's own numbering system for the various frames. In this system, called frames, from the front of the nose section and rear bulkhead against cockpit, with the Roman numerals I to V. From the front bulkhead, cockpit section and the rear bulkhead against the center section, used the Arabic numerals 1 to 6.
The bombardier's hydraulic opening and closing valve for bomb hatches
. The valve is located on the starboard side when spun II.
All items before disassembly in addition be thoroughly photographed so that one can later get back to where they have been placed, and how they were mounted. Position is referred to which side and which(t) spinning equipment has been installed on. The parts are marked with the unique tag numbers, to be detected in a paper form.
The control is positioned on the starboard side , between ribs IV- V, and was used to eject the torpedo
They are then again thoroughly photographed to document both state, and how part is built. The images are then recorded in the same paper form, and since stored with traceability to the tag, spun and date for dismantling. The whole thing is then recorded in an Excel form to secure an overall traceability at.
We received today the help of Nordic Crane to lift cockpit- and the nose section on the basis of concrete tub. Torkel had made Prepare a jig, and the rear rib was bolted against
. Giggen fitted with rubber wheels, and is easy to move around with the cockpit section Oppi. The sections were gently washed out with scrub peas and TIDE water.
Nose and cockpit section lifted into place in gig.
Navigator sleeping pad is made of a sheet of plywood, and were prioritized for dismantling. It is important that it can not dry out before it is finished conserved. The runway which has made it possible to push the substrate back and forth, is a complex device having many screws and bearings, as it takes much time to get screwed out.
spun In- III
. Here you see a starboard rail of the navigator / bomb term's removable sleeping pad.
Port support for the pilot's seat was unclamped and removed.
A bracket that 3 of bomb term's instruments were unscrewed
. This was placed down to port, between ribs II- III.
The navigator also had a pat- seat fitted to the starboard side, between spun IV- and V, which was dismantled.
Signal cartridges were stored for three cartridges that were placed over the hatches, between spun IV- V. This is so that these individual should be dumped in the case of a fire on board. Also, since these were made of an organic material, it was important to get them away and into a new water bath before they began to dry out.
Box with wood grain for storage of signal cartridges
. Checkout was placed over a gap that made it easy to dump the whole cartridge in case there was a fire on board.
There were a lot of small parts and loose vent line and spread around on and under the deck
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. These were taken out and registered. Outside the entire section inserted with Lanolin to prevent paint and markings will dry out.
External feeler for temperature measurement on the port side, between ribs 2- 3, were loosened.
Late autumn 2013 becomes the tail section lifted out of the water vessel and taken into the workshop for conservation. Jærmuseet have set conservator Eirik Aarebrot available for this big job. He is accompanied by Roar Henriksen from Venneforeningen
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. They work in time until after the turn with internal and external cleaning
. When the parts are inserted with Lanolin, and since inserted as part of the exhibit.
We have a need for a large yard- and warehouse where we can preserve, and later save the major components such as center section and wing
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. Torkel Tan Jorgensen began therefore fall 2013 on the great work of building a roof over concrete tub.
An impressive volunteer work lies behind this succes
Through some of the Friendship Society many connections we got cheap access to much of the materials as needed
. Torkel put the whole winter outside the hangar and adapted and welded large square tube. spring 2014 he had ready finished trusses to the large roof. 14. May the roof trusses lifted into place.
Torkel, well assisted by Anti, in efforts to secure the trusses 14. May 2014
Torkel continued working on the roof throughout the spring and summer and 2. July it was clear that he and Kjell Dahle could begin the work to lay in place plates and complete roof.
. The second engine we raised together with the rest of the plane 2012.
The engine the day after the plane had been raised
Torkel Tan Jorgensen began immediately to work to dismantle the engine to clean this for salt and corrosion products
. This work continued throughout the fall and winter. The stay fjord has left its mark on the engine block and gearbox, but fortunately, many of the remaining parts in a good condition.
Propeller system is "very" good condition, and it is necessary to dismantle the hub and if possible to get the pitch control to work again.
We lack the special crank- and the gear housing where this model was equipped with. Further work with the engine is therefore dependent on a decision on how to tackle the problem of disparities between the parts we have at our disposal, and the objective of the original.