1945-1991: Cold War world Wiki
Beechcraft CT-134 Musketeer.
Category. Statistic.
First flight on. 1971.
Retired on. 1992.
Major contractor(s)  Beech Aircraft Corporation.
Dose it use nukes or cruse missiles. No.
Fight ceiling. 13,000 ft (3,962 m)
Top speed. 124 knots (231 km/h).
Range. 675 miles (1,257 km).
Crew, including instructor(s). Student, instructor and 2 passengers.
Nationality(s). American.
Class. Basic trainer and limited acrobatics.
Rate of climb. 880 ft/min (268 m/min).
Links. http://www.warplane.com/aircraft/collection/details.aspx?aircraftId=45, https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Beechcraft_CT-134_Musketeer, http://www.airforce.forces.gc.ca/v2/equip/hst/musketeer-eng.asp, http://wikivisually.com/wiki/CT-134A_Musketeer, http://military.wikia.com/wiki/Beechcraft_CT-134_Musketeer, http://www.warplane.com/aircraft/collection/details.aspx?aircraftId=45,


https://www.revolvy.com/main/index.php?s=Beechcraft%20CT-134%20Musketeer, http://www.howitflies.com/Beechcraft-Musketeer and https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Beechcraft_CT-134_Musketeer.

Some CT-134As from 3 Canadian Forces Flying Training School at CFB Portage la Prairie, Manitoba, 1982.

In the early 1960s the Royal Canadian Air Force’s standard elementary training aircraft was the de Havilland DHC-1 Chipmunk. Flight instruction was then completed by student pilots on the DHC-1 before they progressed to the then-brand-new Canadair CT-114 Tutor jet trainer. It was considered easy enough to fly with out a earlier initial trainer, but student airmen disagreed, so the Beechcraft CT-134 Musketeer was built.