Its the italian flying bomb.. I'll ge the name to you...
Ambrosini Assalto Radioguidato
General Avia and Stelio Frati aircraft history, performance and specifications
Stelio Frati was born in Milan, Italy, in 1919. He was mad about aviation even as a kid and was an aero modeller of talent, being Italian national champion in powered free-flight models in 1940. One of his model sailplanes of that time unofficially beat the world endurance record, flying for two and a half hours-and that was before radio control, remember.
The Assalto Radioguidato
Frati studied at the Milan Polytechnic from 1938 to 1943 and graduated as a mechanical engineer-the school didn't have an aeronautical section till later. In the Milan Polytechnic was the "Centro Studi ed Esperienze per il Volo a Vela" (CVV), where Frati helped design various sailplanes. During 1941-43, he contributed to the design of the AL 12, a military sailplane, and the Assalto Radioguidato, a kind of flying bomb powered by a big radial engine. A pilot was supposed to get this monster airborne, then jettison its landing gear and later bail out, leaving the crew of another plane to direct the "bomb" to its target by radio control. It was an unsophisticated device, the brainchild of the chief of staff of the Italian Air Force, and intended to be used against Allied shipping in the Mediterranean. Five were built and two flown, but they were never used in action.
The second Equator testbed Turbo P-420 is a wide body 8 seater. The primary and secondary structure is made from fiber composite. The Allison turbine engine with 420 SHP is mounted in the vertical fin. The wet wing with 44 ft wingspan has a Wortmann laminar airfoil, variable geometry with slotted flaps and flaperons along it's full span.