McDonnell Douglas F-4 Phantom II Drawings part 2

Modeling Article

F-4E side view cross section drawings

Let's start long nose versions. The nose outline traces the side, plan, and cross section of the factory drawing. This drawing cuts the cross section at a 10-inch pitch and is not aligned with the B model cross section cut. The cross section is aligned with my C model drawings for comparison. This is quite hard work, for I draw side and plan view from the 10-inch pitch cross section, recalculate the width and height from there, and redraw it as a cross section at the C model FS position. In the process, the previous C model sectional view is also reviewed and fine-tuned. Also fix related Spey model drawings.... Oops

  • The framework of the nose is the same as that of short nose model after FS77. However, since the panels in contact with the windscreen is changed, the windscreen boundary line is different even after FS77, and it matches around after FS90. The radome center line coincides with that of short nose.

  • Nose FS values sequentially from the tip of the radome are as follows; -60.0, -2.7*, 2.3*, 12.75, 23.0, 33.25, 40.5, 47.93, 57.8, 67.3* (*: Canted FS). These positions are described in the starboard side view. The RF nose FS is different from these.

  • The radome rear end cross section is not a perfect circle, but crushed up and down. It is not symmetrical up and down in McDonnell's drawings, and it is slightly roundish triangle shape and is swelling at 2 and 4 o'clock. The cross section near the tip of the radome becomes a true circle.

  • My drawing of the iris plate after J79-GE-10 is the trace of photos, so it is not so exactry accurate. The arrangement of the unpainted metal part in front of the nozzle is the same for F-4J and is different from F-4B/C.

  • There are a variation of presence or absence as for the vulcan gatling gun slits. There is no slit in early E model, isn't it? The variation of the antenna is not clear either. Ask for information.

  • Long nose E, EJ, F and G models are not equipped with the ram air turbine (RAT) on the left fuselage. The reason is the same as the elimination of the power folding mechanism of the wing, the weight reduction measure for the 20mm gun mounting and No.7 tank introduction, and one of the reasons is the improvement of battery performance. However, in order to secure power in case of emergency, APU is mounted immediately below the stabilizer in the aircraft after F-4E block 40.
  • Short nose A, B, C, D, J, K, M and derivative N, S, Navy G, are all with RAT. All RF-4C and RF-4B have RAT. RF-4E-43 to 48 have RAT. RF-4E-56 to 66 have no RAT.

  • The first user of RF-4E is Luftwaffe, but all eighty eight of RF-4E-43 (8), -44 (7), -45 (19), -46 (29), -47 (25) have RAT. In addition, RF-4E-45 (6) of the Israeli AF and the RF-4E-48 (4) of the Iranian AF also have RAT. RAT is abolished from the RF-4E-56 of JASDF. In other words, since 98 of the 152 RF-4Es are equipped with RATs, the RATs in Recon E are by no means a minority.

Comparion of the windscreen again

Though I wrote this topic before, I made E model drawings, so I would like to write again.

The difference in length and image of the shape can be clearly understood.

At the same time, let's also add F-4A. The portion below the black line in the windshield side glass becomes opaque in the repaired short nose model,

The top view. The Hasegawa 1/72 windscreen looks like both two types are mixed. The shape and length is short nose, and the figure of the front window frame is long nose.

The front view. The color of the cross section is aligned with both types. I think you can feel the swelling in front of the long nose windscreen.

Nozzle Comparison

After E and J models, the nozzle of the J79 engine has changed, and the fuselage has been changed accordingly. There are few kits that correctly express this difference. The fuselage painted portion is the same for both models.

C model. It is considerably wider than it is imprinted on existomg kits.

E model. J, S, EJ are the same. Many of kits may be this image.

Consideration of long nose

The nose of E model can be said that the nose of C model replaced forward FS77 as the outline. However, considering the development history, the next to C is not E but reconnaissance RF-4C. When the camera is mounted, the radome axis is raised, the fuselage in front of the windscreen is also raised accordingly, and the windscreen lower edge line is also raised. Then, when designing E, in order to connect the line from the extended nose smoothly to the windscreen, I guess, this RF windscreen and its base are used as they are. As mentioned later, this process is the key that the shape of the E model nose is not simple. Let's look at pictures.

The nose side line is like extending the short nose side line straight forward. It is a straight line from the rear end of the radome to the cockpit.

Seeing from a bit above. Images are compressed up and down. The nose side is straight. Conversely, the width of the radome is determined by this line.

This is the very interesting photo. Pay attention to the shadows. The line of the nose top is extremely complicated. There is a slight peak around FS45, and from there to the windscreen, it is like a plateau that spreads towards the windscreen.

Because the fuselage swells just before the windscreen, the outline of the nose seen from this angle has a convex curve in front of the windcreen.

Focusing on the starboard side, an inverted curved surface before the windscreen is also can be seen.

Note each cross section of the radome. At the rear end, the shape is crushed up and down. Near the tip is close to a circle (but not exactly a perfect circle, etc.).

The width and shape of the gun fairing and the projecting of the ram air intake are key points. The gun fairing is unexpectedly thick.

The ram air intake does not protrude when viewed from the front above. The inner side of the intake vane seems to be broken at the front of the movable part, but this is the illusion of the side shape.

Typical mistake

The top figure is the short nose windscreen with the simply extended long nose. I think there may be many people who are imprinted this image and thinking this right. The lower figure is the actual aircraft of truth. If you still think that the top one is correct, please see photos of actual aircraft.

However, I do not deny such opinions "either will do" or "My Phantom is here". I think it is natural that each modeler's way of thinking is diverse. The word "correct" and "mistake" in this page are used only in comparison with the actual aircraft. I do not say "correct" or "mistake" to the way of modeling (modelers, art works). However, if someone will develop a new tool kit, I want a "correct" kit. This is my serious request.

This nose profile image, I think the point is the angle between the windscreen and upper fuselage. As the result of fuselage raising, this angle spreads. The difference with the short nose is 3.

F-4E top and bottom view drawings

There are many variations of antennas and reinforcing plates of E model and I am not well understand. Therefore, this drawing is not the exhaustive depiction of all variations. So, when you make a model, please confirm them with photos of actual aircraft. The panel line at the rear fuselage is slightly different from C model and is close to J model. C model panel lines are close to B model. I think the production time is related.

  • There are wing slat cross section figures in the factory drawing and they are traced. The distance from the wing leading edge and the maneuvering position are referred to the same figure. The inner wing slat base fairings and their BL are also described in the factory drawings. The innermost fairing is thicker than the others. The inner wing slats do not move forward in parallel with the axis but rotate slightly outward. Therefore, the axis of the pin is also not perpendicular to the fuselage axis.

  • BL of the outer wing slat stay is unknown. So I judged them from photos. The winding panel line on the upper side of the wing is also from photos. S model slats are almost the same as E. However, airfoils of both outer and inner slat are slightly different from E, and the length of the fence near BL 160 is also different.

  • The position of each antenna on the fuselage is not so accurate. It seems that the octagonal antenna in the center of the fuselage and the blade antenna beside do not exist simultaneously. There may be variations of the wing formation lights.

RF-4C side view and cross section drawings

Drawings are made as RF-4C. The nose and vertical fin of RF-4B and RF-4E are basically the same.

  • There are nose cross section figures of the RF model in the factory drawing. However, this figures is only of the flat type with a flat bottom and broken line side view. The shape of the round type are traced from photos. The round type is the same as the flat type as for the frame.

  • Nose FS values from the tip of the radome are as follows; -58.924, -6.2, 0.76, 8.4, 16.4, 25.0, 31.02, 36.89, 42.63, 49.5, (55.4), (62.35), (71.3), 77.0. The parentheses are unclear print and somewhat suspicious. Their positions are described in the starboard view. These all FS are described as CF (diagonal FS) in the figure of SRM (77.0 is not diagonal?). In addition, some numerical values ??are different from the factory drawing, but the error is ignorable in modeling.

  • Basic shapes of the windscreen and fuselage as its base are the same as E model. However, the line on the upper fuselage ahead of the windscreen and the cross sectional curve are different from those of E model. Both sides of the upper nose are cut off. Is it to make the ground visible?

  • Panel lines at FS 25.0, 49.5 appear to be slightly forward-tilted in photos, but appears to have a smaller angle than the radome end (FS-6.2). Anyway, I made drawings with the impression of photos.

  • Panel lines on the vertical fin of each RF model (including JASDF and FGR.2) are the same. Because the panel antenna of ARC-105 HF radio is fitted.

  • There are variations in antennas and sensors, and some parts are unclear, so if you make a specific aircraft, it is better to check the actual photos.

RF-4C top and bottom view

  • The bending lines near the camera window are indicated by thin blurring line. However, positions are not so accurate. The third window from the front of the round type has a broken line and bends sharply.

  • The front leg cover and the panel line behind it differ in detail from C and E models. The groove of the rear sparrow is shaped flat. Cross sectional shape is estimated from photos.

Inner pylon

The SRI manual includes illustrations of B / C / D / E pylons, but details such as the wing attachment are different from those of the existing aircraft. My drawings are created based on the actual aircraft photos.

This is British type. The bottom is flat.

US Navy. There is the rail on the bottom.

US Navy J model. The rail is visible from top.

USAF E model.

  • The SRI manual includes illustrations of B / C / D / E pylons, but details such as the wing attachment are different from those of the existing aircraft. My drawings are created based on the actual aircraft photos.

  • The inner pylon has a rounded leading edge in the USAF model, and the leading edge is straight in the US Navy and British model. However, RF type is straight type even in USAF. Why?

  • The inner pylon itself seems to be basically the same in the US Navy type and the UK type. However, there is a difference in the bottom, there is a rail-shaped one in the first half in the US Navy. On the other hand, there are no rails but flat bottom in British and the positions of the two small projections are different. In any case, the bottom is clogged and there is no hole like the US sky.

  • Furthermore, there is also a difference in the missile launcher, and UK models are closely spaced on the left and right and in close contact with the pylon body. The US Navy is separated from the main body like the USAF (however the attachment is different).

F-4 trivias

The fuselage side of the ram air intake is recessed. The short nose model is the same for each type.

The vertical fin has two types of intake: large and small. If you look closely, there are further variations such as the internal partitions. The size of the front opening is not different.

In the early model (A, B, C, D, N), there is an opening in the front, and two partitions are visible in it.

The E, J and later model and British model are provided with a fence that escapes the boundary layer, and the entrance becomes higher and retreats.

There is the movable plate below the tail hook base.

When the hook goes down, this board also goes down like a flap.

The inside corners of the intake ramp are chamfered. I wondered why ... The image is S model.

It seems to clear the refueling boom. However, there is also on the port ramp. There is also on USAF model.

Aircraft is pulled backward by the hold back at catapult launching. The pic is FG.1.

The aircraft side looks like this. The place is near FS450.

Kits review

Airfix 1/72

As for the outline shape, this kit is absolutely perfect!! Basic dimensions and shapes (side, top and cross section) are completely accurate. It's like they made this kit using my drawings. Well, I remember that I handed over my drawings to Airfix stuff who came aboard the Time Machine the other day ... Oh, sorry. Anyway, the wide rear cockpit canopy, the fuselage volume of the cockpit section are very good. I think McDonnell's drawings are reflected correctly or 3D scanning was used.

I dare to say in detail, the inside of the intake vane is broken differently. Mistakes can be found in various places in panel lines, and the difference between FG.1 and FGR.2 is somewhat ignored. The demarcation line of the radome is vertical. It relates to painting, so it is better to correct.

Hasegawa 1/72

There are many minor incorrect points in detail, but this is still a good 1/72 kit for J79 model. In details, the total shape of the aircraft is somehow "thin" or "delicate". This is something like a habit of Hasegawa in general. As for the nose, as described in the above-mentioned "typical mistake", the total length is short so as to balance with the thin nose, that is, it is short by 1mm (.04") at the nose and 1mm at the tail.

Also, the wing is thin. The curve on the top is correct but the thickness on the bottom is not sufficient, so the lower surface of the nose is high (this also contributes to the thinness of the nose). Each wing plane shape is also somewhat inaccurate. The difference between shscreen is considerably emphasized. Well, it's really cool than a real aircraft. By the way, I had thought that this kit is the second generation, actually, it is the fourth generation. I didn't know. But how about the 5th generation? I have a good drawings.

Hasegawa 1/48

I don't have this kit. So this impression is the finished work. The overall image is close to Hasegawa 1/72. However, the development time is older than 1/72, so it is unclear how common. The thinness of the nose is very similar to 1/72. I think this taste is like Japanese-style food, or bland taste Phantom.

Zoukei-mura 1/48

I do not have this kit, so these are the impressions of the exhibits and the comments of experts. It looks cool when viewed from front quater (that is the general angle when looking at a model). The shape is glamorous and massive. It is like juicy steak compared with Hasegawa. The rear fuselage in front of the jet nozzle is the regrettable point. In addition, the shoulder of the intake (near FS 250-400) is about 1.5mm (.06") higher, and swells further than Spey model.

In details, the wing position is low 1mm (.04"). Because of this, the shoulders of the intake appear sweller. The line from the radome to the lower surface of the fuselage is too dented. If you correct it, put a shim about 1mm (.04") in front of the gear well, and just connect smoothly.

The dent in front of the windscreen is also slightly emphasized. The width of the rear end of the windscreen is good, but I want the cross section to be -shaped. The width of the rear cockpit canopy is narrow by about 1mm (.04"). The side of the canopy is also swelled up, so there is no bending point from the windscreen to the front cockpit canopy. The length of the front and back of each canopy is also different. In the rear heat resistant plate part, the edge part is as low as about 1.5 mm and looks like Spey model.

Academy 1/48 1/72 J

The 1/72 version is probably the same with 1/48 as for its shape. The wing thickness and total length are correct. However, the impression seen from front quarter is not similar to actual aircraft and not cool. The reason is the windscreen (the front end is narrow and the front window is too wide) and the rear end of the radome (there is no convex in the direction of the cross section 1:11 o'clock, the divided surface is vertical). The width of the rear canopy is the same as Hasgawae. Why is everything other than Airfix and Monogram narrow?

The fuselage shape from the engine intake to the nozzle is acurate that I think they used factory drawings (or someone's drawing that faithfully reflected factory drawings ). This part is good together with the wing outline. However, the position of the main landing gear is located too backward. The lower side wing torsion box part is extraordinarily wide. The tail fuselage is also a problem. The fuselage side at the stabilator root narrows down where it should be vertical. The vertical fin is extraordinarily thick.

Revell 1/72 F

I do not have this kit. But, there is information that the nose is thinner than Hasegawa. That means ...

Tamiya 1/32

The width of the fuselage near the wing is too wide and the top fuselage (portion of fuselage fuel tank) is flat. The gap (step) between the jet nozzle and the fuselage is also noticeable.

Revell 1/32

The width of the body is narrower than Tamiya, and this one is a much better impression. However, I did not measure the dimensions.

Monogram 1/48 1/72 C/J

I think it is the best kit at present as the US J79 short nose. There may be personal preference, but the external image in the atmosphere is better than Hasegawa. The rear canopy is wide enough, the roundness of the cockpit side, and the feeling of volume is very good, there is only a thing other than Airfix. The shape and dimensions of the aft fuselage are also accurate. The fuselage width and fuselage plane are also correct.

Although it is the best kit, it is not 100% perfect. The front shape of the intake is squarish. Also, the lower surface of the nose near the cockpit is as low (thick) by 1mm (.04") and the cross section is roundish. The actual machine has a more squarish cross section. Because of this nose thickness, the canopy looks low in the eye (there is almost no difference in dimentional size). This lower surface of the nose effects the wing. The wing vertical position is low.

Fujimi 1/72 British Phantom

This is a pretty problematic kit. First, the overall length is 3mm shorter. This doesn't matter to me, but the fuselage shape is not good. The top view shape is not good at all. The shape of the aft fuselage is not good. Windsscreen and canopy is high and width is incorrect. The wing is too thick, and the lower surface of the wing is raised strangely. The side of the nose fuselage is thick, and the lower side is too round.


1-1 Structural Repair Instructions Manual NAVY Models F-4A, F-4B & RF-4B Aircraft - The Chief of the Bureau
of Naval Weapons
1-2 Plane Captains' Handbook F-4K/M - -
2 Famous Airplanes Of The World (New Eddition ) No.74 F-4 Phantom II Navy Model 4-89319-071-7 Bunrindo
3 Famous Airplanes Of The World (New Eddition ) No.82 F-4 Phantom II Export Model 4-89319-079-2 Bunrindo
4 Famous Airplanes Of The World (New Eddition ) No.86 F-4 Phantom II USAF Model 4-89319-084-9 Bunrindo
5 Famous Airplanes Of The World (New Eddition ) No.167 F-4A,B,N Phantom II 978-4-89319-237-0 Bunrindo
6 Famous Airplanes Of The World (New Eddition ) No.168 F-4C,D Phantom II 978-4-89319-238-7 Bunrindo
7-1 Famous Airplanes Of The World (New Eddition ) No.180 Spey Phantom 978-4-89319-256-1 Bunrindo
7-2 Famous Airplanes Of The World (New Eddition ) No.183 F-4E,F,G Phantom II 978-4-89319-260-8 Bunrindo
8 Famous Airplanes Of The World (Old Eddition ) No.23 McDonnell Douglas F-4E Phantom II March 1972 - Bunrindo
9 Famous Airplanes Of The World (Old Eddition ) No.99 F-4 Phantom Navy Model (II) July 1978 - Bunrindo
10 Famous Airplanes Of The World (Old Eddition ) No.114 F-4 Navy Model(III) Oct.1979 - Bunrindo
11 Famous Airplanes Of The World (Old Eddition ) No.118 F-4E/F/G March 1980 - Bunrindo
12 Famous Airplanes Of The World (Old Eddition ) No.124 F-4C/D Phantom March 1981 - Bunrindo
13-1 Koku-fun Illustated No.21 Air War in VIetnam - Bunrindo
13-2 Koku-fun Illustated No.36 F-4 Phantom II - Bunrindo
14 Koku-fun Illustated No.54 F-4 Phantom II - Bunrindo
15-1 Koku-fun Illustated No.81 CVW-5 - Bunrindo
15-2 Koku-fun Illustated No.103 JASDF 1998 - Bunrindo
16 Koku-fun Illustated No.113 U.S.NAVY Colors - Bunrindo
17 Koku-fun Air Combat No.1,4,5,7,9,12,19 - Bunrindo
18-1 Aero Detail 4 McDonnell Douglas F-4 Phantom II part 1 Navy Model 4-499-20575-1 Dainippon-Kaiga
18-2 Replica October Extra Special Issue British Phantom of RN / RAF - Tac Eddition
18-3 Military Aircraft May 1995 Air War over Gulf War - Delta Shuppan
19 F4 Phantom II In Action Aircraft No.5 0-89747-044-4 Squadron/Signal Publications
20 F-4 Phantom II In Action Aircraft No.65 0-89747-154-7 Squadron/Signal Publications
21 F-4E Phantom II Walk Around No.45 0-89747-511-9 Squadron/Signal Publications
22 ...And Kill MiGs 0-89747-056-7 Squadron/Signal Publications
23 Phantom II A Pictorial History of the McDonnell Douglas F-4 Phantom II 0-89747-062-1 Squadron/Signal Publications
24 TAC A Pictoorial History of the USAF Tactical Air Forces 1970-1977 0-89747-064-8 Squadron/Signal Publications
25 Blue Angels U.S. Navy Flight Demonstation Teams 1928-1981 0-89747-117-2 Squadron/Signal Publications
26 Air War Over Southeast Asia A Pictorial Record Vol.1 1962-1966 0-89747-134-2 Squadron/Signal Publications
27 Air War Over Southeast Asia A Pictorial Record Vol.2 1967-1970 0-89747-140-7 Squadron/Signal Publications
28 Air War Over Southeast Asia A Pictorial Record Vol.3 1971-1975 0-89747-148-2 Squadron/Signal Publications
29 Wild Weasel The SAM Suppression Story 0-89747-304-3 Squadron/Signal Publications
30 Air War Desert Storm 0-89747-260-8 Squadron/Signal Publications
31 USN Aircraft Carrier Air Units Vol.2 1957-1963 0-89747-172-5 Squadron/Signal Publications
32 USN Aircraft Carrier Air Units Vol.3 1964-1973 0-89747-218-7 Squadron/Signal Publications
33 56th Fighter Group 0-89747-240-3 Squadron/Signal Publications
34 Fighter Squadron Fourteen "Tophatters" 0-89747-297-7 Squadron/Signal Publications
35 USAF Phantoms in Combat 0-89747-186-5 Squadron/Signal Publications
36 USN Phantoms in Combat 0-89747-213-6 Squadron/Signal Publications
37 USMC Phantoms in Combat 0-89747-235-7 Squadron/Signal Publications
38 C&M Vol.3 F-4C Phantom II part1 Post Vetnam Markings 1974-1984 0-8168-4527-1 Arms & Armour Press
39 C&M Vol.4 F-4D Phantom II part1 Post Vetnam Markings 0-85368-684-X Arms & Armour Press
40 C&M Vol.12 MiG Kill Markings from the VietNam War part1 0-85310-612-7 Arms & Armour Press
41 C&M Vol.13 F-4E Phantom II - Post-Vietnam Markings 1-85310-614-3 Airlife Publishing
42 C&M Vol.17 U.S.Navy F-4 Phantoms part1 Atlantic Coast Markings 1-85310-624-0 Airlife Publishing
43 C&M Vol.22 U.S.Navy F-4 Phantom part2 Pacific Coast Squadrons 0-8902-4194-5 Airlife Publishing
44 D&S Vol.1 F-4 Phantom II part1 (USAF F-4C,F-4D,RF-4C) 0-8168-5011-9 Aero Publishers
45 D&S Vol.7 F-4 Phantom II part2 (USAF F-4E & F-4G) 0-8168-5017-8 Aero Publishers
46 D&S Vol.12 F-4 Phantom II part3 (USN & USMC Versions) 0-85368-588-6 Aero Publishers
47 D&S Vol.43 F-4C, F-4D & RF-4C Phantom II 0-8902-4204-6 Airlife Publishing
48 Aicraft of the Aces 60 Israeli F-4 Phantom II Aces 1-84176-783-2 Osprey Publishing
49 Combat Aircraft 23 Arab-Israeli Air Wars 1947-82 1-84176-294-6 Osprey Publishing
50 Combat Aircraft 26 US Navy F-4 Phantom II MiG Killers 1965-70 1-84176-163-X Osprey Publishing
51 Combat Aircraft 30 US Navy F-4 Phantom II MiG Killers 1972-73 1-84176-264-4 Osprey Publishing
52 Combat Aircraft 37 Iranian F-4 Phantom II Units In Combat 1-84176-658-5 Osprey Publishing
53 Combat Aircraft 45 USAF F-4 Phantom II MiG Killers 1965-68 1-84176-656-9 Osprey Publishing
54 Combat Aircraft 55 USAF F-4 Phantom II MiG Killers 1972-73 1-84176-657-7 Osprey Publishing
55 Combat Aircraft 94 US Marine Corps F-4 Phantom II Units of the VietNam War 978-1-84908-751-3 Osprey Publishing
56 Combat Aircraft 116 US Navy F-4 Phantom II Units of the VietNam War 1964-68 978-1-4728-1451-7 Osprey Publishing
57 Air Vanguard 7 USAF McDonnell Douglas F-4 Phantom II 978-1-7809-6608-3 Osprey Publishing
58 Air Vanguard 22 USN McDonnell Douglas F-4 Phantom II 978-1-4728-0495-2 Osprey Publishing
59 Duel 12 F-4 Phantom II vs MiG-21 978-1-84603-316-2 Osprey Publishing
60 Duel 23 USN Phantom II vs VPAF Mig-17/19 978-1-84603-475-6 Osprey Publishing
61-1 Warpaint 31 McDonnell Douglas F-4K and F-4M Phantom - Hall Park Books
61-2 Warpaint 114 F-4 Phantom II US Navy, US Marine Corps and RAF F-4J (UK) - Hall Park Books
62 Warbird Tech 8 McDonnell Douglas F-4 Gun Nosed Phantoms 0-933424-71-X Specialty Press
63 Aeroguide 13 McDonnell Phantom FG Mk1/FGR Mk2 0-946958-14-9 Linewrights
64 Aeroguide 25 McDonnell Douglas F-4J(UK)Phantom 0-946958-32-7 Linewrights
65-1 AirDOC 01 USAFE Phantoms part1 The MDD F-4 Phantom II Over Germany 3-935687-02-8 AirDOC
65-2 AirDOC 05 British Phantoms The Phantom FGR.2(F-4M) of the RAF in Germany 3-935687-05-2 AirDOC
66 AirDOC 06 Luftwaffe Phantoms part1 The MDD F-4F Phantom II in German Air Force Service 1973-1982 3-935687-06-0 AirDOC
67 AirDOC 07 Luftwaffe Phantoms part2 The MDD F-4F Phantom II in German Air Force Service 1982-2003 3-935687-07-9 AirDOC
68 AirDOC 08 Luftwaffe Phantoms part3 The MDD RF-4E Phantom II in German Air Force Service 3-935687-08-7 AirDOC
69 AirDOC 09 Luftwaffe Phantoms part4 German Air Force RF-4E and F-4F Trial and Special Commemorative Camouflage 3-935687-09-5 AirDOC
70-1 Modellers Datafile 2 RAF & Royal Navy Phantom FG.1,FGR.2 & F-4J(UK) 978-1-906959-37-1 SAM Publications
70-2 Modellers Datafile 12 McDonnell Douglas F-4 Phantom II part1 USAF Variants 0-9551858-3-0 SAM Publications
71 Modellers Datafile 13 McDonnell Douglas F-4 Phantom II part2 US Navy & Marine Corps Variants 0-9551858-4-7 SAM Publications
72 USAF F-4 and F-105 MiG Killers of the VietNam War 1965-1973 0-76432-256-7 Schiffer
73 Aerofax Minigraph 4 McDonnell F-4D 0-942548-09-4 Aerofax
74 Aerofax Minigraph 13 McDonnell RF-4 Variants 0-942548-18-3 Aerofax
75 Aerofax Minigraph 20 McDonnell F-4E 0-942548-24-8 Aerofax
76 Verlinden Lock On 8 F-4E Phantom II 90-70932-20-2 Verlinden Publications
77 Verlinden Lock On 10 British Phantoms F-4J/FGR.1 & FGR.2 90-70932-23-7 Verlinden Publications
78 F-40 Vol.46 RF-4E Phantom II 1982-1995 3-935761-46-5 BMVD
79 Phantoms Forever 0-85045-742-4 Motorbooks International
80 British Phantoms A Special Tribute to a Cold War Legend 978-1-912205-06-6 Key Publishing
81 F-4E Phantom II AUP Phantom Under the Skin Vol 1 978-618-81376-5-3 Eagle Aviation
82 RF-4E & F4E Phantom Under The Skin Vol 2 978-618-81376-7-7 Eagle Aviation
83 Photo Gallery & Profiles vol.3 F/RF-4E Phantom II 978-960-6740-75-6 Periscopio Publications
84 The Modern Phantom Guide : The F-4 Phantom Exposed 978-0-9795064-5-1 Reid Air Publications
85-1 USMC Phantoms The RF-4B in the Tactical Reconnaissance Role 1965-1990 978-3-935687-86-7 Double Ugly! books
85-2 British Phantoms The Phantom FG Mk.1 and FGR Mk.2 in Royal Navy and RAF Service 1966-1978 978-3-935687-84-3 Double Ugly! books
85-3 British Phantoms The Phantom FG Mk.1, FGR Mk.2 and F-4J(UK) in Royal Air Force Service 1979-1992 978-3-935687-85-0 Double Ugly! books
85-4 US NAVY Phantoms Atlantic and Pacific Fleet Units 1960-2004 978-3-935687-83-6 Double Ugly! books
86 Luftwaffen Phantoms Die McDonnell Douglas F4 Phantom II im Dienst der Bundesluftwaffe 3-935687-00-1 AirDOC
87 The Last Of The Phantoms 0-946958-31-9 Linewrights
88 Phantom Squadrons Of The Royal Air Force And Fleet Air Arm 1-85260-612-6 Patric Stephens Limited
89 McDonnell Douglas F4 Phantom Owners' Workshop Manual 978-1-84425-996-0 Haynes Publishing
90 US NAVY Q/F-4B/J/N/S Phantom 978-90-806747-9-0 DACO Publications

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