|Developed from||Halberstadt C.III|
Derived from the Halberstadt C.III, with a more powerful supercharged 160 kW (220 hp) Benz Bz.IV engine, it saw service only in the final months of the war. Cameras were mounted in the observer's cockpit floor.
- Estonian Air Force - Postwar.
- Latvian Air Force - Postwar.
- Soviet Air Force - Postwar.
A single C.V (S/No. 3471/18) survives at the Musée Royal de l'Armée et d'Histoire Militaire in Brussels, Belgium.
Data from German Aircraft of the First World War
- Crew: 2
- Length: 6.92 m (22 ft 8 in)
- Wingspan: 13.62 m (44 ft 8 in)
- Height: 3.36 m (11 ft 0 in)
- Wing area: 43 m2 (460 sq ft)
- Empty weight: 930 kg (2,050 lb)
- Gross weight: 1,635 kg (3,605 lb)
- Powerplant: 1 × Benz Bz.IV 6-cyl. water-cooled in-line piston engine, 160 kW (220 hp)
- Maximum speed: 170 km/h (106 mph; 92 kn)
- Endurance: 3½ hours
- Service ceiling: 5,000 m (16,404 ft)
- Rate of climb: 10.42 m/s (2,051 ft/min)
- Time to altitude:
- 2,000 m (6,562 ft) in 3 minutes 12 seconds
- 5,000 m (16,404 ft) in 23 minutes
- 1x 7.92 mm (0.312 in) LMG 08/15 Spandau machine gun mounted in the forward fuselage port side
- 1x 7.92 mm (0.312 in) Parabellum machine gun on a flexible mounting in the rear cockpit
- Gray, Peter; Owen Thetford (1970). German Aircraft of the First World War (2nd ed.). London: Putnam & Company Ltd.. pp. 143–145.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Halberstädter Flugzeugwerke.|
- 1914-18 Connections by Mike Lewis. Restoration of the only remaining Halberstadt C.V at the Brussels Air Museum
- Photos by Knut Erik Hagen (Feb 2003)
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