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Canadian Aerodrome Company Hubbard Monoplane “Mike”
The Canadian Aerodrome Company Hubbard Monoplane “Mike” (Hubbard II) designed and built in Canada in 1910.
J. A. D. McCurdy set up the Canadian Aerodrome Company after the AEA was dissolved. Gardiner Hubbard was a cousin of Bell’s wife, Mabel Gardiner Hubbard.
The Hubbard Monoplane, also nicknamed "Mike", was designed by John McCurdy and built by the Canadian Aerodrome Company. It was commissioned by Gardiner Greene Hubbard II of Boston. The monoplane was constructed at the Beinn Bhreagh estate of Alexander Graham Bell in Baddeck, Nova Scotia, by John McCurdy and F. W. "Casey" Baldwin. The aircraft was the third to be built by the Canadian Aerodrome Company, and the first to represent an indigenous design, although loosely based on the Blériot XI. The aircraft made two brief flights on 3 March 1910, flown by McCurdy.
After it was shipped to Montreal for the 1910 Montreal Air Meet, Hubbard was unsuccessful in flying the aircraft, it possibly being too low-powered to do more than taxiing. Shortly after, Hubbard had the aircraft dismantled and shipped to Boston, making it the first Canadian aircraft sold and built for export. The intent was to enter the aircraft at the Harvard-Boston Aero Meet in Boston. The aircraft was displayed at the aero meet, and was included in the photographs of the flight line, but it did not leave the ground.
Baddeck No. 2
Engine: 1 × Kirkham air-cooled piston engine, 40 hp (30 kW)
Wingspan: 33 ft 11 in (10.34 m)
Wing area: 220 sq ft (20 sq.m)
Length: 32 ft (9.8 m)
Height: 7 ft 6 in (2.29 m)
Max takeoff weight: 1,000 lb (454 kg)
Crew: one




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