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The meaning of «bfw»

The BFW M.23, sometimes known as the Messerschmitt M 23 was a 1920s two-seat sporting aircraft designed by Willy Messerschmitt, and produced by Bayerische Flugzeugwerke (BFW).
The BFW M.20 (also known as the Messerschmitt M 20 after the designer's surname) was a German single-engine, high-wing monoplane 10-seat passenger transport aircraft, developed in the late 1920s and early 1930s.
The BFW M.35, sometimes known as the Messerschmitt M 35, was a German sports plane of the early 1930s.
The BFW M.29 was a single-engine two-seat low-wing aircraft, designed by Willy Messerschmitt for the 1932 Circuit of Europe races.
The BFW M.21 was a single-engined biplane trainer designed by Willy Messerschmitt for the German Ministry of Transport.
The BFW M.22 was a twin-engined medium bomber designed by Willy Messerschmitt for the German Ministry of Transport.
The BFW M.19, sometimes known as the Messerschmitt M 19 was the first in a line of German low-wing single-engine sports planes designed by Willy Messerschmitt while he worked for Bayerische Flugzeugwerke (BFW).
The BFW M.31, sometimes known as the Messerschmitt M.27, was a radial-engined German two-seat sports plane with a low, cantilever wing, open cockpits and a fixed undercarriage from 1932. Only one was built.
The BFW M.26 was a single-engined cantilever-winged monoplane light airliner built in Germany in 1930. There were no sales and only one was built.
The BFW M.27, sometimes known as the Messerschmitt M.27, was a German two-seat sports plane with a low, cantilever wing, open cockpits and a fixed undercarriage sold in small numbers at the start of the 1930s.

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