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Dutchfs.com is one of the eldest homepages dedicated to the Dutch Flight Simulator-community. Since 1997 one can find information about various flight-simulation-programs: Microsoft FSX, Dovetail Games FSX Steam Edition, Lockheed-Martin Prepar3d, Laminar Research X-Plane and Flight Gear. There is also a lot of information available about Microsoft Flightsimulator 9 and earlier. In our forum we offer information and knowledge-sharing about these flight-simulators for pc. We also have a download-library containing various manuals, downloads for liveries, scenery, panels etc.

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Enter your Microsoft Flight Simulator version. Search for a certain keyword. For example "KLM" if you want to have a KLM repaint or search for "Netherlands 2000" if you want the Dutch scenery on your computer.

  • Eindhoven Scenery

    Published: Saturday, August 12, 2006
    For a lot of people it is great fun to fly over a scenery and see the landmarks. For other people this isn't going far enough, Paul Maartense is one of them. He spend some 1000 hours in building the City of Eindhoven. Due to the fact that he had to invest some money as wel, the scenery is offered as payware on Simmarket.

    But free to watch is the videoclip! If you know Eindhoven, you recognise the city in this clip and have the tendency to step back, every now and then, because a train is passing!

    Check it out on Videotalent.nl, search for 'eindhoven' and you'll see about 8 minutes of Eindhoven!

    Eindhoven Homepage
  • Today in Aviation History

    Published: Wednesday, August 9, 2006
    Otto Lilienthal's glider collapsed during a flight on August 9, 1896

    The work with gliders in Germany by the Lilienthal brothers, Otto and Gustav (1849-1933), was, arguably, the most important aerial effort prior to that of the Wright brothers, Wilbur and Orville. Otto Lilienthal's numerous flights, over 2,000 in number, demonstrated beyond question that unpowered human flight was possible, and that total control of an aerial device while aloft was within reach.

    Otto Lilienthal's glider collapsed during a flight on August 9, 1896, and he suffered severe injuries. His death, the following day at a hospital in Berlin, was considered a distinct blow to progress in the aerial arts.



    Lilienthal Museum
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