THE Nineteenth Salon International de l'Aeronautiquc was principally a British and French affair, although there were notable contributions also from the Netherlands, Italy and the U.S.A. As an exhibition, however, it was patchy and many of the exhibitors showed nothing new; some because of security restrictions, but others undoubtedly because they simply had nothing new to show after two years. The restrictions and economics of today were very much in evidence, and it was even surprising how some of the manufacturers have managed to exist at all since the end of the War.
(1951), "Paris and Le Bourget 1951: A Review by the Technical Editor of the More Interesting Exhibits at the Nineteenth Salon", Aircraft Engineering and Aerospace Technology, Vol. 23 No. 8, pp. 218-245. https://doi.org/10.1108/eb032065
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