General info for Sea Meteor F Mk 3

  • Country Britain
  • Vehicle role Jet Fighter / Naval Fighter
  • Rank 5
  • Battle rating in
    • arcade battles 8
    • realistic battles 8
    • simulator battles 8

Extended parameters

Arcade Battles
  • Price 690,000€
  • Wp bonus 130%
  • Exp bonus 196%
  • Max speed 927 km/h
  • Turn time 20.0 s
  • Training cost 200,000€
  • Climb speed 36 m/s
  • Airfield len 325 m
  • Free repairs 10
  • Mass per sec (shot) 6.46 kg/s
  • Max altitude 12500 m
  • Max speed alt 2439 m
  • Weapon presets 1
  • Full repair cost 3,280€
  • Weapon
    20 mm Hispano Mk.V cannon x4 (Ammo: 780) Reload Time 40s
  • Full repair time crew 4d 12h
Realistic Battles
  • Price 690,000€
  • Wp bonus 280%
  • Exp bonus 196%
  • Max speed 927 km/h
  • Turn time 20.0 s
  • Training cost 200,000€
  • Climb speed 36 m/s
  • Airfield len 325 m
  • Free repairs 10
  • Mass per sec (shot) 6.46 kg/s
  • Max altitude 12500 m
  • Max speed alt 2439 m
  • Weapon presets 1
  • Full repair cost 6,075€
  • Weapon
    20 mm Hispano Mk.V cannon x4 (Ammo: 780) Reload Time 40s
  • Full repair time crew 7d
Simulator Battles
  • Price 690,000€
  • Wp bonus 320%
  • Exp bonus 196%
  • Max speed 927 km/h
  • Turn time 20.0 s
  • Training cost 200,000€
  • Climb speed 36 m/s
  • Airfield len 325 m
  • Free repairs 10
  • Mass per sec (shot) 6.46 kg/s
  • Max altitude 12500 m
  • Max speed alt 2439 m
  • Weapon presets 1
  • Full repair cost 8,416€
  • Weapon
    20 mm Hispano Mk.V cannon x4 (Ammo: 780) Reload Time 40s
  • Full repair time crew 8d

Sea Meteor F Mk 3 / statistics for the last 1 month

These may be very different from the real, because we are monitoring only those players who use our site.

Arcade Battles
  • Battles 16
  • Win rate N/A
  • Air frags per battle N/A
  • Air frags per death 2
  • Ground frags per battle N/A
  • Ground frags per death 1
Realistic Battles
  • Battles 110
  • Win rate 69.45%
  • Air frags per battle 3.52
  • Air frags per death 6.07
  • Ground frags per battle 2.95
  • Ground frags per death 4.76
Simulator Battles
  • Battles N/A
  • Win rate N/A
  • Air frags per battle N/A
  • Air frags per death N/A
  • Ground frags per battle N/A
  • Ground frags per death N/A

Video about Sea Meteor F Mk 3

Spit_flyer

Dangerously Underrated: Sea Meteor Mk3 (War Thunder)

Jengar

The RETURN of SEA JESUS! Sea Meteor F Mk 3! - Great Britain - War Thunder Review!

DEFYN

Sea Jesus Returns - War Thunder Sea Meteor

DEFYN

Sea Jesus Returns For Christmas - Sea Meteor Mk.3

TheAVgamer

Meteor F Mk.3 | Jets - Through the ranks | War Thunder

Cross

Meteor F Mk 3 | Постойте, глупцы! | War Thunder

Jengar

Sea Meteor - Combat Report #21 - War Thunder!

Thorneyed

War Thunder | Sea Meteor F. Mk.3 — недобумзумер

Thorneyed

War Thunder | Sea Meteor F. Mk.3 — убийца «Швальбы»

crc005

War Thunder [Air RB]: Sea Meteor F Mk.3, Spitfire, Jaguar GR.1A, Hurricane Mk.I

DuThirty

War Thunder - Jettin' solo (Sea Meteor F Mk 3)

LapenoHD

War Thunder Sea Meteor F. Mk. 3 gamplay HD

Wiki info about Sea Meteor F Mk 3

Official War Thunder wiki

The Gloster Meteor was the RAF’s first jet powered aircraft, and the only Allied jet to see combat in the Second World War. An all-metal, single-seat fighter with two turbojet engines, it first entered service in 1944. The aircraft's development started in August 1940 and was given Air Ministry approval in November of the same year. The Ministry of Aircraft Production drew up the official F.9/40 specifications for a heavy interceptor fighter to be designated as Type G.41; the first prototype fighter flew on March 5th 1943 at RAF Cranwell. At the beginning of 1944, the aircraft was launched into full-scale production under the designation of Gloster Meteor F.Mk.I (Type G.41A). The type entered service with No 616 Squadron who, after conversion to the Meteor from their Spitfire Mk.VIIs, used the ground breaking fighter to successfully intercept V-1 ‘flying bombs’ which were being launched from bases in occupied Europe to attack targets in England. The Gloster Meteor F.Mk.III fighter that entered service in August 1944 became the first full-scale production version of the aircraft. The F.Mk.III version was powered by two Rolls-Royce Derwent Mk.I turbojet engines producing 910 kg of thrust. Furthermore, a number of changes were introduced in the design: the dive flaps were improved, the fuel quantity was increased, and the airframe was partially reinforced. Externally, the F.Mk.III differed from the F.Mk.I by its new cockpit canopy, which was not side-opening but sliding. The fighter's armament consisted of four 20mm British Hispano Mk.II cannons with 200 rounds per gun in the upper pair and 190 rounds per gun in the lower pair. A 180-gallon (818 L) fuel tank could be suspended under the fuselage. Two 100-gallon (455 L) external fuel tanks could also be mounted under the wing panels. As an experiment, the suspension of two 500-lb (227 kg) or 1,000 (454 kg) bombs or 16 rockets was attempted. The first F.Mk.III fighters produced in September 1944 had Rolls-Royce Welland engines producing 770 kg of thrust, as the Rolls-Royce Derwents were not yet mass-produced. These aircraft were designated as the G.41C. The 16th and subsequent production aircraft were the first to have standard Derwent Mk.I engines; these were designated as the G.41D. The last 15 production aircraft assembled were the G.41E version, with extended nacelles designed for the subsequent version of the F.Mk.4. In 1948, two production aircraft were converted to the Gloster (Sea) Meteor F.Mk.3 version for Royal Navy test flights from aircraft carriers. The fighters had their armament removed, a landing hook fitted, and the gear legs reinforced. The Derwent Mk.1 engines were replaced with Derwent Mk.5 models. These aircraft performed 32 landings on board HMS Illustrious. The Gloster Meteor was the first British production jet fighter and the only Allied jet aircraft to take part in World War II. The first F.Mk.IIIs were delivered to the front in the end of January 1945. Jet aircraft were considered to be secret and, as a result, a great number of limitations were imposed on their combat use. This included a complete withdrawal of permission to operate over German held territory in case the revolutionary technology was captured by the enemy. Meteors did eventually operate out of Belgium as part of the 2nd Tactical Air Force, where they were employed in ground attack and reconnaissance missions. The total number of F.Mk.III Gloster Meteors built was 210, but service after the end of the Second World War would see further development and operational sorties in combat.