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The last surviving Dornier 17 aircraft, pulled from the English Channel, is travelling to the RAF Cosford Museum today where it will be conserved.
It will be stored in purpose-built hydration tunnels which will ensure that salts and chemicals are washed away without damaging the plane's surface.
A Second World War German bomber that was raised from the sea is being transported 200 miles to RAF Cosford for conservation.
The Dornier 17 lay underwater for more than seventy years.
It will travel by road on two low loader lorries before it is unloaded by crane.
A German bomber which was was shot down during the Battle of Britain in 1940, has been salvaged from British waters and is set to be taken to RAF Cosford near Wolverhampton.
The existence of the aircraft – a Dornier Do-17 bomber – was located at Goodwin Sands, off the Kent coast. It was salvaged from the seabed yesterday.
Peter Dye, Director General of the Royal Air Force Museum, said: "We would like to thank all those involved as we embark on the second stage of the project and deliver the aircraft to our conservation centre at Cosford."
Latest ITV News reports
A Dornier 17 bomber, rescued from the English Channel, is travelling more than 200 miles from Ramsgate to RAF Cosford in Shropshire.