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Hundreds have gathered to watch a flypast by a Lancaster bomber to mark the 70th anniversary of the wartime Dambuster raids.Read the full story ›
A RAF flypast has taken place in Derbyshire today to mark the 70th anniversary of the Dambusters operation in Germany.
A Lancaster bomber was flown over the Derwent reservoir, where the 617 Squadron tested the "bouncing bomb" used in their mission.
It was accompanied by two Tornado GR4s used by the current squadron.
To mark the 70th anniversary of the 1943 Dambusters raid, a Lancaster bomber has flown over Derwent reservoir, where the 617 Squadron practiced.
It was accompanied by two Tornado GR4s which are used by the current 617 Squadron.
A phone app enables would-be pilots to play a video game simulation of the 1943 Dambuster raid on three German dams.
Former pilot Bruce Steel developed the iPhone and iPad app, using his experience of CGI visual effects, to create a 3D simulation of the famous WWII mission.
Steel told the Telegraph: "The first version of the game was so accurate that nobody could play it.
"The challenges faced by these men were so great that I had to simplify the gameplay so that people could actually play it."
On the evening of May 16th 1943, nineteen Lancasters attacked the great dams of Western Germany with a revolutionary new ''bouncing'' bomb. The crew became known as The Dambusters.
Two men from the South watched the tests in 1942 and 1943. Bob Payne lived at Chesil Beach in Dorset, where the early prototypes were put through their paces.
Ant Larkins saw some of the later tests at Reculver on the Kent coast, where the old church towers acted as marker posts for the pilots.