answersLogoWhite

Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
Answered 2014-08-02 00:09:16

Yes, radar helped to pick up German aircraft after about 1940.

001
๐Ÿ™
0
๐Ÿคจ
0
๐Ÿ˜ฎ
0
๐Ÿ˜‚
0
User Avatar

Your Answer

Related Questions


Yes, radar and also listening posts helped detect incoming aircraft, but it took fighters to destroy them.


They did, but sometimes the planes would fly very low so that the radars could not detect them.


One of the first uses was during the Battle of Britain. British radar would detect oncoming German airplanes and the British would send up the Supermarine Spitfire to shoot down fighters and the Hawker Hurricane to shoot down bombers. Radar let the British use their aircraft to their best advantage. Instead of constantly flying air patrol, they could take off when the enemy was coming, and attack them where they were. It was the advantage of radar that enabled the British to defeat the Germans and showed once and for all time, the importance of radar in air combat.



Yes , airplanes were used to help detect U-Boats such as the PBY Catalina which was a flying-boat used to provide the eyes of a convoy and air-sea rescue .


Radar was used by England to detect incoming planes


British military units had a rudimentary form of radar at the beginning of the Battle of Britain. The equipment was able detect German aircraft crossing the English Channel and put fighters in the air to defend.


Radar on an airplane is used to detect and avoid severe weather, namely thunderstorms.it is also used to detect enemy or friendly air crafts surrounding the area of flight.It keeps an aircraft present on other aircraft radars and also on the ground radars. Transport aircraft do NOT detect other aircrafts. It MAY on military airplanes but again NOT on transport aircraft.


some use a system called TCAS (Traffic Collision Avoidance System), but others have to rely on the ATC (Air Traffic Control).


The Carbon Monoxide Detector or Carbon Monoxide Alarm sold by British Gas costs 29,99 british pound. It allows someone to detect carbon monoxide even if they aren't aware of it.


I detect a tone of anger in your voice.I cannot detect any treasure.We did not detect that he was following us.The job of a detective is to detect.


Yes, Radar helps detect aircraft & ships. The first well-known use was during the 1940 Battle of Britain when the British used Radar and visual spotters to detect German aircraft flying from France, Belgium, Netherlands, Denmark, and Norway towards Great Britain.


Barometers are used today on airplanes to measure altitude, in airplane pitot tubes to measure airspeed, in airplane wings to detect stalls before they happen, by meteorologists to make weather predictions.


With a Crown Estate foreshore permit you can detect on any foreshore owned by the Crown Estate, provided those sites aren't also Scheduled Monuments (SM), MOD sites or Sites of Specific Scientific Interest (SSSI). For beaches not owned by the Crown Estate, you will need to find the owner and get their permission before detecting (again, you must also check the the beach is not an SM, MOD or SSSI). For SSSIs, you may still be allowed to metal detect, but you would need to get further permission from the authority who manage the land (such as Natural England).


Yes, detect is a verb.


Detect is not an adjective, but it's a verb.


How to detect spyware on android


they dont detect spicy stuff


they detect the feelings of pain cold and so on


Yes, the tongue can detect pressure.


No. Snail can not detect the colors


Cancer is 1 illness pets can detect, as far as scientists know, only dogs can detect it.


You can't detect it remotely if the battery is removed. You can detect it if you go through an airport screener.


Normally, we detect sound by listening with our ears. As sound is waves, there are instruments that can detect and show the waves on a screen.


Radar needs to be online in order to detect. Anything that has to do with being online requires internet. No, radar cannot detect without internet.



Copyright ยฉ 2021 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.