During the Cold War, the US Air Force was the world’s tallest and fastest flying aircraft, the SR-71 Blackbird, until 55 years ago. The Lockheed SR-71 was designed secretly in the late 1950s and was designed to fly into space.
To date, the SR-71 Blackbird still holds the best record for horizontal and high-altitude flight and has yet to produce a record-breaking fighter. The SR-71 Blackbird was the fastest of the aircraft, except for the missiles.
The SR-71 Blackbird is a spy plane that uses advanced technology to prevent enemy aircraft from getting into enemy territory. At this time, the drone and satellite are carrying out the duties of the SR-71 Blackbird.
Designed in black and bird-like design, the Blackbird, dubbed the SR-71, was black in color, and at the time it was a design unlike any aircraft. Designed in the 1950s, the Merlin, a historian of Blackbird’s design and development, answered in a telephone interview that the SR-71 was like an out-of-the-box car.
The rims of the SR-71 and the wingspan of the aircraft are biologically more technologically sophisticated. In fact, the SR-71 was the world’s fastest aircraft unlike conventional aircraft. In May 1960, an American U-2 spy plane crashed into Soviet airspace and was shot while shooting sky photos.
Earlier, the US government claimed that the plane was a meteorological probe, but the US was embarrassed when it showed photos captured by Soviet pilots and surveillance equipment mounted on Soviet aircraft.
This incident has intensified the Cold War between the United States and the Soviet Union for the United States, with their air surveillance capabilities being deployed. During the Cold War, the CIA, the main US government, asked the US government to create a high-speed, high-speed aircraft from about 90,000 feet above ground to protect from enemy air.