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Peyret-Mauboussin PM XI



The PM XI was designed by Louis Peyret and Pierre Mauboussin as a Salmson-engined two-seat touring and sporting aircraft of wooden construction. Two examples were built.

The aircraft first flew in 1930. The second aircraft F-AJUL took part in the Challenge International de Tourisme 1930 touring planes' contest, piloted by Charles Fauvel, but it damaged a landing gear in a compulsory landing. This plane F-AJUL was later flown by Rene Lefevre from Paris to Tananarive, Madagascar, between 1 and 14 December 1931. The total distance flown was 11,000 km at an average speed of 120 km/hour. This aircraft is stored without wings at the Musee Castel-Mauboussin at Cuers-Pierrefeu airfield near Toulon in southern France, and can be viewed by prior permission.


Engine: 1 x Salmson 9 Ad 40 h.p.
Length: 5.50 m
Span: 11.75 m
Height: 2.86 m
Wing area: 14.7 sq.m
Empty weight: 322 kg
Loaded weight: 530 kg
Maximum speed: 160 km/hour
Ceiling: 4,500 m
Range: 600 km








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