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E Farnborough with the radio department, later acquiring a Nimrod fin and painted in a white, blue, and red scheme. It was retired from service at the end of 1992, and flown to Boscombe Down in January 1993 to provide spares for Comet 4C XS235 Canopus, the last flying Comet. When Canopus was withdrawn from service, XV814 was scrapped in August 1997, some of the parts going to Seattle to help in the restoration of the ex-Mexicana Comet 4C that is being restored for the Seattle Museum of Flight. C to Dan-Air when it was acquired by Farnborough as XX944 in March 1973.
70. 70 in wheels up landing during training An Impressive Record Between 1966 and 1980, the Comets carried more than 8 million passengers, mostly on IT flights, although the aircraft also operated some scheduled services. They were inexpensive to buy, and so could be operated at a low rate of utilization, without economic penalty. Even the fuel crisis of 1973 did not spell the end of the Comets. Although they burned twice as much fuel as the more modern types, such as the BAC One-Eleven, they had better range; and so Dan-Air could develop the growing winter market, to the Canary Islands, for exampie.
By pushing its 106th design beyond the frontiers of known aeronautical technology, de Havilland did sterling service for the aviation world, at a price that is immeasurable. That world learned a priceless lesson from de Havilland's unpredictable exposure to the inexorable consequences of metal fatigue in a critical engineering environment. And the lesson came at mimimal cost, at least for the rest of the world. But unfortunately there was no compensation at Hatfield. Picking Up the Pieces This drawing is a reconstruction of the pieces of G-ALYP that were salvaged, and illustrates the manner in which Professor Arnold Hall's team was able to solve the mystery.