Downloadable 3D Paper models

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Boeing 707 / C-135

he Boeing 707 is a mid-sized, long-range, narrow-body, four-engine jet airliner built by Boeing Commercial Airplanes from 1958 to 1979. Its name is commonly pronounced as "seven oh seven". Versions of the aircraft have a capacity from 140 to 219 passengers and a range of 2,500 to 5,750 nautical miles (4,630 to 10,650 km).[4]

Developed as Boeing's first jet airliner, the 707 is a swept-wing design with podded engines. Although it was not the first jetliner in service, the 707 was the first to be commercially successful. Dominating passenger air transport in the 1960s and remaining common through the 1970s, the 707 is generally credited with ushering in the Jet Age.[5][6] It established Boeing as one of the largest manufacturers of passenger aircraft, and led to the later series of airliners with "7x7" designations. The later 720, 727, 737, and 757 share elements of the 707's fuselage design.

The 707 has been used on domestic, transcontinental, and transatlantic flights, and for cargo and military applications. A convertible passenger-freighter model, the 707-320C, entered service in 1963, and passenger 707s have been modified to freighter configurations. Military derivatives include the C-135 Cargo, KC-135 Extender In-flight refueler, E-3 Sentry airborne reconnaissance aircraft and the C-137 Stratoliner VIP transports. Boeing produced and delivered 1,011 airliners including the smaller 720 series; over 800 military versions were also produced. Ten Boeing 707s were in commercial service in July 2013.

Model Scale 1:100


Dash 80 Prototype


Romania Airlines


American Airlines


Continental Airlines

Pan Am




VC-137 Air Force One


NASA Vomit Comet


KC-135 Stratotanker


E-3 Sentry

E-3 Sentry NATO

KC-135R Current Generation 

Royal Canadian CC-137

WC-135 "Constant Phoenix"

OC-135 "Open Skies"


Boeing 707 / C-135 Bundle


Unmarked B&W Version


Boeing 720

Developed by Boeing in the late 1950s from the Boeing 707, the 720 has a shorter fuselage and a shorter range. The 720 first flew in November 1959 and the model entered service with launch customer United Airlines in July 1960.

Although only 154 were built, the Boeing 720 was profitable due to the low research and development costs, being a slightly modified version of the 707-120. It was later replaced by the Boeing 727. The 720 is the only Boeing designed jet airliner not to follow the company's "7x7" naming formula.

Eastern Airlines

Starship One

Honeywell Engine Testbed