AirCorps Library is a collection of WWII and legacy aircraft resources delivered to users through an innovative platform designed for online viewing. The searchable drawings and blueprints, as well as design, flight, maintenance and restoration manuals, are all quickly accessible at high resolution. Both the research work and effort to continually organize resources and information to improve their world class restorations led AirCorps Aviation to establish this library of hosted resources. Now others can benefit from their work!
AirCorps Library is a collection of high-resolution microfilm drawings and technical flight manuals – all accessible from any mobile device! Our image viewer lets you zoom in to see every fine detail and print what you want on your computer.
See examples on how it works and looks below!
Get Access to 290,000+ Original WWII &
Classic Aircraft Drawings & Manuals
We offer scans for the following Aircraft:
Fighters, Bombers, Trainers and More
Example of a drawing.
The manuals are viewable from any device.
“The effort AirCorps Aviation put in to scan and organize over 500,000 searchable drawings and manuals is nothing short of amazing and will be an invaluable asset for owners, operators, and enthusiasts alike.”
Taylor Stevenson, Warbird Restorer & Warbird Pilot
“The thousands of resources within AirCorps Library will be critical to our efforts in keeping these historic aircraft maintained and operating safely.”
Bernie Vasquez, Texas Flying Legends Director of Maintenance & Warbird Pilot
“What a fantastic resource for everyone from the casual hobbyist to restorers, best of all it is from a highly trusted source – AirCorps Aviation.”
Bryan Darnell, Warbird Enthusiast & P-51C Redtail Rebuild Volunteer
Simulator Flyers & cockpit builders are going to benefit from this site the most. More than anything, I think they just need to know that the site exists! They need to see the quality and ease of use first hand.
Immediately I was able to begin searching and drawing out parts in my cad software based on clearly legible measurements on the blueprints. I started by modeling the engine control panel, as it was a simple drawing of a basically two dimensional design. It was also the first thing I printed on my own 3d printer.
I hope to see anyone – hobbyists, collectors, aircraft owners/restorers, museums, and manufacturers begin to make their resources available. There is a good foundation here for something much larger.”
Justin Kramer, Flight Simulator & 3D printing enthusiast