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Hans-Ekkehard Bob - Pilot Profile - Hans-Ekkehard Bob

Hans-Ekkehard Bob

Victories : 60
Country : Germany
Fought in : WW2
Fought for : Axis

This pilot scored 5 or more victories during the Battle of Britain, 10th July - 31st October 1940.

Awarded the Knights Cross of the Iron Cross

After success in the Battle of Britain, Hans-Ekkehard Bob took over leadership of 9./JG54 in 1940. The following year he was awarded the Knight's Cross. Transferring to the Eastern Front his victories rose steadily to 50 by September 1942. His Group later transferred back to the West for a short period, where in April 1943, he rammed a B-17 Fortress. Returning to the Eastern Front as Kommander of IV./JG3, he ended the war as Adjutant of Galland's JV44 in the West. In his 700 missions he scored 60 victories.

Hans-Ekkehard Bob signing the print - JV44 Kette of Swallows - by Graeme Lothian.

Click here for artwork signed by this Ace!

Latest Axis Aviation Artwork !
 The Gruppenkommandeur of II./JG 54 Erich Rudorffer is depicted in Fw190A-6 'Black Double Chevron' over the misty forests of Finland in June 1944. Credited with 222 aerial victories, he survived being shot down no less than sixteen times and survived the war until eventually passing away in 2016 aged 98.

Erich Rudorffer by Ivan Berryman.
 With 275 victories credited, Gunther Rall is the third highest scoring Ace in history  He was awarded the Knight's Cross with Oak Leaves and Swords.

Gunther Rall by Ivan Berryman. (P)
 Walter Wolfrum, a Knight's Cross winning German WW2 Ace with 137 victories, in his Bf109G.

Walter Wolfrum by Ivan Berryman. (P)
 Austrian-born Walter Nowotny was one of Germany's highest scoring aces of WWII with 258 victories to his credit, three of them flying the Messerschmitt Me.262. He is depicted here flying White 8 of Kommando Nowotny based at Achmer, Germany in 1944. He was killed in action later that year following a fraught combat with US fighters during the Defence of the Reich.

White 8 - Walter Nowotny by Ivan Berryman.

Hans-Ekkehard Bob

Squadrons for : Hans-Ekkehard Bob
A list of all squadrons known to have been served with by Hans-Ekkehard Bob. A profile page is available by clicking the squadron name.


Country : Germany
'Ace of Hearts'

Click the name above to see prints featuring aircraft of EJG2

Full profile not yet available.


Country : Germany
'Ace of Hearts'

Click the name above to see prints featuring aircraft of JG133

Full profile not yet available.


Country : Germany
'Ace of Hearts'

Click the name above to see prints featuring aircraft of JG21

Full profile not yet available.


Country : Germany
'Ace of Hearts'

Click the name above to see prints featuring aircraft of JG3

Jagdgeschwader 3 (JG 3) Udet was a Luftwaffe fighter-wing of World War II. The Geschwader operated on all the German fronts in the European Theatre of World War II. It was named after Ernst Udet in 1942.

Commanders of IV./JG 3

Major Franz Beyer, 1. June 1943
Hauptmann Heinz Lang , 11 February 1944
Major Friedrich-Karl Müller, 26 February 1944
Hauptmann Heinz Lang , 11 April 1944
Major Wilhelm Moritz, 18 April 1944
Hauptmann Hubert-York Weydenhammer, 5 December 1944
Major Erwin Bacsila, 5 January 1945
Oberleutnant Oskar Romm, 17 February 1945
Hauptmann Gerhard Koall, 25 April 1945
Hauptmann Günther Schack, 1 Mai 1945


Country : Germany
'Ace of Hearts'

Click the name above to see prints featuring aircraft of JG334

Full profile not yet available.


Country : Germany
Founded : August 1939
'Ace of Hearts'

Click the name above to see prints featuring aircraft of JG51

Jagdgeschwader 51 Mölders was a Luftwaffe fighter wing during World War II, named after the fighter ace Werner Mölders in 1942. JG 51's pilots won more Ritterkreuz des Eisernen Kreuzes than any other Jagdgeschwader, and flew combat from 1939 in all major theatres of war. Flying Bf 109s and then FW 190s, the wing claimed over 8,000 air victories. Experten included 'Toni' Hafner, Heinz Bär, Richard Leppla, Karl-Gottfried Nordmann, Günther Schack and the legendary Mölders.

Formed in August 1939, and commanded by 48-year-old World War I ace Onkel Theo Osterkamp, the early months of the war JG 51 was based in the West, fighting in the French campaign, and in the Battle of Britain. From late June to mid July JG 51 was the only fighter Geschwader engaged against the RAF constantly. During the whole battle JG 51 lost 68 pilots, the highest casualty rate of the Luftwaffe fighter units engaged. JG 51 was one of the two Geschewader that had four Gruppen. The other being JG 1.

Four Bf 109 of JG 51 in France 1940Whilst based out of the Belgian airfield at Mardyik in late 1940, the German ace Josef Pips Priller was a Staffelkapitän with JG 51, flying Bf 109-E Yellow One. Josef Priller went on to score over 100 victories, the third highest scoring Luftwaffe day fighter ace on the Western Front, fighting solely against the Western Allies.

Against the Western Allies JG 51 had claimed 345 aircraft destroyed by May 1941. JG 51 were therefore one of the Jagdwaffe's elite units, with 'top ten' aces at this time including Werner Mölders with 68 claims, Walter Oesau with 34 claims, and Hermann-Friedrich Joppien with 31. Major Werner Mölders became unit Geschwaderkommodore during July 1940 and led the unit into the invasion of Russia in June 1941.

Barbarossa (1941)

Claiming 69 kills on the first day of the offensive, by 30 June 1941 JG 51 became the first fighter Geschwader to claim 1,000 air victories (113 kills in 157 sorties were claimed for the day). On 24 June JG 51 claimed 57 bombers shot down for the day. Mölders became the first fighter pilot to reach 100 claims in August and in the same month JG 51's Oberfeldwebel Heinz Bär reached 60 claims and was decorated with the Oak Leaves. A total of 500 Soviet claims was reached on 12 July 1941, although 6 pilots had been lost by JG 51 in the intervening 3 weeks since the offensive had started.

After Mölders' departure in September 1941 (and death later that year) the Geschwader adopted his name as a title of honor in early 1942. Jagdgeschwader 51 Mölders was to remain on the centre sector of the Russian front throughout the rest of 1941. However Oberstleutnant Friedrich Beckh ( one of the few fighter pilots to wear spectacles) proved an uncharismatic commander after Mölders, and it was not until Major Karl-Gottfried Nordmann took over in April 1942 that a worthy successor to Mölders was found. In the period 22 June - 5 December 1941 the unit destroyed 1,881 Soviet aircraft, in return for 84 losses in aerial combat and a single aircraft on the ground.

Air support for the Wehrmacht's Army Group Centre was entrusted to General Wolfram Freiherr von Richthofen's VIII. Fliegerkorps. In early January 1942, among the fighter units available to von Richthofen were II, III and IV/ JG 51. With the onset of the sub-zero conditions of the Russian winter, the majority of JG 51's available aircraft became grounded.

The Russian winter counter offensive forced III./ JG 51 into flying numerous fighter-bomber operations in direct support of the infantry, and the gruppe filed few aerial 'kill' claims through January 1942. II./ JG 51 however, accounted for most of VIII. Fliegerkorps's aerial victories during the Soviet offensive. Particularly successful was the duo of Lt. Hans Strelow and Ofw. Wilhelm Mink, both of 5. JG 51. They claimed five MiG-3s of 16 IAP on 4 January (Mink claimed three) and 9 days later Mink claimed a Pe-2 and Strelow destroyed two R-Z biplanes for his 30th and 31st victories. On 4 February, Strelow increased his victories to 36 by shooting down four Russian aircraft. The 19 year-old Strelow claimed his 40th victory on 28 February and claimed 4 victories on both 6 March and 17 March. The next day he was awarded the Ritterkreuz des Eisernen Kreuzes and also shot down seven Soviet aircraft. He was awarded the Eichenlaub on 24 March, his claims total at 66.

Normandy (1944)

7./JG 51, (with Bf 109G-6's) was attached to II./JG 1 in May 1944 from Brest-Litovsk, with pilots arriving at Störmede late in May and hurriedly converting to the FW-190. (It was later renamed 8./JG 1 on 15 August 1944 when the four-Staffeln Gruppe became standard) 7. Staffel was led by Ritterkreuzträger (Knight's Cross winner) Hptm. Karl-Heinz Weber with 136 confirmed kills. Its two other experten were Lt. Friedrich Krakowitzer (23 kills) and Ofhr. Günther Heckmann with 12 kills.

7./JG 51 joined II. Gruppe with 15 pilots on strength at the end of May, and during the first two months of the Normandy campaign the staffel was decimated, with twelve pilots killed, one POW and one severely wounded.

As the war turned against Germany JG 51 was forced to operate closer and closer to Germany, finally staging out of East Prussia.


Country : Germany
'Ace of Hearts'

Click the name above to see prints featuring aircraft of JG54

I./JG 54 was initially formed as I./JG 70 near Nuremberg in July 1939, just two short months before hostilities broke out. As was to become tradition within Grunherzgeschwader, the Gruppe took the Nurember coat-of-arms (a veritcally divided shield with a black heraldic bird on the left, and red and white diagonal stripes on the right) to represent the region the unit came from.

On September 15, 1939, I./JG 70 was redesignated I./JG 54

The initial unit designation for II./JG 54 was I./JG 138. This unit was raised in 1938 after the Austrian annexation. Naturally many Austrian nationals were recruited when I./JG 138 was formed. The Aspern coat of arms (black lion's head surmounting a white cross on a red field) was taken by the Gruppe for its identity.

I./JG 138 was briefly designated I./JG 76 before finally becoming II./JG 54 on April 6, 1940.

The III./JG 54 has its roots in Prussia. Initially I./JG 21, the members were drawn from the Jesau region in Prussia. The modified Jesau coat-of-arms (a shield with a Jesau cross with three diving aircraft on a red background, with a white outline on the shield) was adopted as the Gruppe's own.

On July 15, 1939, I./JG 21 was redesignated III./JG 54. However, the bureaucratic nature of the young Luftwaffe was such that it was over a year before records would reflect the new designation. Consequently, III./JG 54 fought in Poland and France as I./JG 21.

Kommodoren of JG 54 :

Major Martin Mettig; 2 Feb 40 to 25 Aug 40.
Oberst Hannes Trautloft; 25 Aug 40 to 5 Jul 43.
Major Hubertus von Bonin; 6 Jul 43 to 15 Dec 43.
Oberstleutnant Anton Mader; 28 Jan 44 to Sep 44.
Oberst Dieter Hrabak; 1 Oct 44 to 8 May 45.


Country : Germany
'Ace of Hearts'

Click the name above to see prints featuring aircraft of JV44

A special fighter unit of top German fighter ace pilots in the Luftwaffe during the last months of World War II. The main aircraft used by the unit was the Messerschmitt Me 262 jet fighter. They were known by various nicknames, including Der Galland-Zirkus (The Galland Circus).

The commander of JV 44 was General Adolf Galland (103 victories) the former General der Jagdflieger who had recently been sacked from his command by Hermann Göring for attacking the operational policies and tactics used by the Luftwaffe High Command. It was hoped by Galland's superiors that a front line command would result in his death in action, thereby removing the problem of Galland's criticism. This unit was composed of highly experienced pilots who were from Galland's former staff or were otherwise co-opted by Galland from units which had been disbanded or were being re-equipped. It had relatively few operational planes available for any single sortie and was repeatedly forced to relocate due to the approach of Allied ground forces. At war's end the unit was disbanded and its brief history came to an end.
Aircraft for : Hans-Ekkehard Bob
A list of all aircraft associated with Hans-Ekkehard Bob. A profile page including a list of all art prints for the aircraft is available by clicking the aircraft name.


Click the name above to see prints featuring Ar68 aircraft.

Manufacturer : Arado


Full profile not yet available.


Click the name above to see prints featuring Me109 aircraft.

Manufacturer : Messerschmitt
Production Began : 1937
Retired : 1945
Number Built : 33984


Willy Messerschmitt designed the BF109 during the early 1930s. The Bf109 was one of the first all metal monocoque construction fighters with a closed canopy and retractable undercarriage. The engine of the Me109 was a V12 aero engine which was liquid-cooled. The Bf109 first saw operational service during the Spanish Civil War and flew to the end of World War II, during which time it was the backbone of the Luftwaffe fighter squadrons. During the Battle of Britian the Bf109 was used in the role of an escort fighter, a role for which it was not designed for, and it was also used as a fighter bomber. During the last days of May 1940 Robert Stanford-Tuck, the RAF ace, got the chance to fly an Me109 which they had rebuilt after it had crash landed. Stanford-Tuck found out that the Me109 was a wonderful little plane, it was slightly faster than the Spitfire, but lacked the Spitfire manoeuvrability. By testing the Me109, Tuck could put himself inside the Me109 when fighting them, knowing its weak and strong points. With the introduction of the improved Bf109F in the spring of 1941, the type again proved to be an effective fighter during the invasion of Yugoslavia and during the Battle of Crete and the invasion of Russia and it was used during the Siege of the Mediteranean island of Malta. The Bf109 was the main fighter for the Luftwaffe until 1942 when the Fw190 entered service and shared this position, and was partially replaced in Western Europe, but the Me109 continued to serve on the Eastern Front and during the defence of the Reich against the allied bombers. It was also used to good effect in the Mediterranean and North Africa in support of The Africa Korps. The Me109 was also supplied to several German allies, including Finland, Hungary, Romania, Bulgaria, Croatia, and Slovakia. The Bf109 scored more kills than any other fighter of any country during the war and was built in greater numbers with a total of over 31,000 aircraft being built. The Bf109 was flown by the three top German aces of the war war. Erich Hartmann with 352 victories, Gerhard Barkhorn with 301 victories and Gunther Rall with 275 kills. Bf109 pilots were credited with the destruction of 100 or more enemy aircraft. Thirteen Luftwaffe Aces scored more than 200 kills. Altogether this group of pilots were credited with a total of nearly 15,000 kills, of which the Messerschmitt Bf109 was credited with over 10,000 of these victories. The Bf109 was the most produced warplane during World War II, with 30,573 examples built during the war, and the most produced fighter aircraft in history, with a total of 33,984 units produced up to April 1945. Bf109s remained in foreign service for many years after World War II. The Swiss used their Bf109Gs well into the 1950s. The Finnish Air Force did not retire their Bf109Gs until March 1954. Romania used its Bf109s until 1955. The Spanish Hispanos flew even longer. Some were still in service in the late 1960s.


Click the name above to see prints featuring Me110 aircraft.

Manufacturer : Messerschmitt
Production Began : 1938


The Bf-110 grew out of Herman Gorings specifications for a multipurpose aircraft capable of penetrating deep into enemy airspace to clear the sky of enemy fighters in advance of German bomber formations. The aircraft would also be utilized as a long range interceptor, and as a ground support and ground attack bomber. The Bf-110 prototype first flew in 1936. The prototype was under powered with its Daimier Benz DB 600A engines. Several months passed before a go ahead was given for large scale production which commenced in 1938. Utilizing improved DB 601 engines, the early production 110s were as fast as any single engine fighter at that time, and had superior fire power. Their biggest apparent weakness was in the areas of armor protection for the crew, and in terms of maneuverability when compared to single seat fighters. The 110 was produced in large numbers and in many different variants. The 110D was the long range model. An additional belly tank was fitted to that aircraft, with several later variants having the more traditional drop tanks. The first serious test for the Bf-110 came during the Battle of Britain. About 300 Bf-110s were involved. They became easy prey for Hurricane and Spitfire pilots, and Bf-109s were often required to assist the 110s in their own defense. On August 15, 1940, which became known as Black Tuesday, the Bf-110s were ravaged by the RAF, and for the month over 100 aircraft were lost. On the Eastern Front the Bf-110 performed admirably in the early stages of Operation Barbarossa. With the Soviet Air Force weakened in the first several weeks of the attack, 110s were effectively utilized in a ground attack role. Ultimately, the Luftwaffe re-equipped a significant number of its 110s as night fighters. The aircraft performed well in this role because it was a good gun platform with sufficient speed to overtake the RAF night bombers. Such night missions were typically carried out with no Allied fighter escort, so the 110 night fighters would not have to engage or elude Allied fighters in this role.


Click the name above to see prints featuring Me262 aircraft.

Manufacturer : Messerschmitt
Number Built : 1400


The Messerschmitt Me-262 Swallow, a masterpiece of engineering, was the first operational mass-produced jet to see service. Prototype testing of the airframe commenced in 1941 utilizing a piston engine. General Adolf Galland, who was in charge of the German Fighter Forces at that time, pressured both Goring and Hitler to accelerate the Me-262, and stress its use as a fighter to defend Germany from Allied bombers. Hitler, however, envisioned the 262 as the aircraft which might allow him to inflict punishment on Britain. About 1400 Swallows were produced, but fortunately for the Allies, only about 300 saw combat duty. While the original plans for the 262 presumed the use of BMW jet engines, production Swallows were ultimately equipped with Jumo 004B turbojet engines. The wing design of the 262 necessitated the unique triangular hull section of the fuselage, giving the aircraft a shark-like appearance. With an 18 degree swept wing, the 262 was capable of Mach .86. The 262 was totally ineffective in a turning duel with Allied fighters, and was also vulnerable to attack during take off and landings. The landing gear was also suspect, and many 262s were destroyed or damaged due to landing gear failure. Despite its sleek jet-age appearance, the 262 was roughly manufactured, because Germany had lost access to its normal aircraft assembly plants. In spite of these drawbacks the 262 was effective. For example, on April 7, 1945 a force of sixty 262s took on a large force of Allied bombers with escort fighters. Armed with their four nose-mounted cannons, and underwing rockets the Swallows succeeded in downing or damaging 25 Allied B-17s on that single mission. While it is unlikely that the outcome of the War could have been altered by an earlier introduction or greater production totals for this aircraft, it is clear to many historians that the duration of the War might have been drastically lengthened if the Me-262 had not been too little too late.

Known Victory Claims - Hans-Ekkehard Bob









10/05/1940Ltn. Hans-Ekkehard Bob3JG 21GladiatorTongeren10.33Western Front
24/05/1940Ltn. Hans-Ekkehard Bob3JG 21Dewoitine 520Hénin-Liètard15.2Western Front
25/05/1940Ltn. Hans-Ekkehard Bob3JG 21Morane 406N. Cambrai: 4000m19.45Western Front
26/05/1940Ltn. Hans-Ekkehard Bob3JG 21CurtissCambrai9.1Western Front
26/06/1940Ltn. Hans-Ekkehard Bob3JG 21Blenheim60km W. Rotterdam: 10m18.1Western Front
12/08/1940Ltn. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54SpitfireCanterbury18.33Western Front
15/08/1940Ltn. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54SpitfireSE Dover: 800m19.27Western Front
16/08/1940Ltn. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54SpitfireCalais13.13Western Front
18/08/1940Ltn. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54Hurricane10km E. Ramsgate: 6500m14.4Western Front
31/08/1940Ltn. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54HurricaneEastchurch11.4Western Front
31/08/1940Ltn. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54HurricaneEastchurch11.42Western Front
04/09/1940Ltn. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54HurricaneFolkestone10.1Western Front
09/09/1940Ltn. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54Spitfire-18.4Western Front
30/09/1940Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob7JG 54SpitfireTonbridge14.35Western Front
30/09/1940Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob7JG 54Spitfire--Western Front
09/10/1940Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob7JG 54SpitfireAshford14Western Front
09/10/1940Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob7JG 54SpitfireChatham16.38Western Front
20/10/1940Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob7JG 54SpitfireLondon15.4Western Front
27/10/1940Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard BobStab III.JG 54Hurricane10km E. Tonbridge: 5000m10.3Western Front
11/11/1940Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard BobStab III.JG 54SpitfireMargate13.17Western Front
06/04/1941Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54Bf 109Petrowgrad17.3Western Front
07/04/1941Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54IK-2Martinae14.2Western Front
23/06/1941Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54SB-2Kedainiai11.5Eastern Front
30/06/1941Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54SB-3Dünaburg7.05Eastern Front
30/06/1941Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54SB-3Dünaburg7.09Eastern Front
30/06/1941Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54SB-3Dünaburg12.35Eastern Front
30/06/1941Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54SB-3Dünaburg15.1Eastern Front
06/07/1941Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54SB-3SE Ostrow18.4Eastern Front
06/07/1941Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54SB-3SE Ostrow18.45Eastern Front
06/07/1941Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54SB-3SE Ostrow18.41Eastern Front
15/07/1941Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54SB-3Orly19.15Eastern Front
24/07/1941Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54SB-3Dno19.55Eastern Front
10/09/1941Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54I-18Demjansk14.5Eastern Front
11/09/1941Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54I-18Demjansk9.45Eastern Front
15/09/1941Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54DB-3Krasnoje-Selo15.15Eastern Front
15/09/1941Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54DB-3Krasnoje-Selo15.25Eastern Front
21/09/1941Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54I-153Krasnogwardeisk7.05Eastern Front
07/10/1941Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54Il-2Krasnoje-Bor9.4Eastern Front
29/10/1941Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54I-18--Eastern Front
06/11/1941Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54Il-2Kolpino10.37Eastern Front
01/12/1941Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54I-18Mostowaja9.42Eastern Front
25/04/1942Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54MiG-3-11.3Eastern Front
28/08/1942Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54Il-210 191: 100m11.3Eastern Front
01/09/1942Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54LaGG-310 191: 2000m9.26Eastern Front
01/09/1942Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54Il-210 153: 200m12.1Eastern Front
02/09/1942Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54Il-210 183: 300m13.5Eastern Front
02/09/1942Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54Il-210 182: 300m14Eastern Front
10/09/1942Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54Il-210 183: 150m17.04Eastern Front
15/09/1942Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54LaGG-310 113: 1000m6.02Eastern Front
15/09/1942Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54LaGG-310 113: 5000m15.2Eastern Front
22/09/1942Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54MiG-310 354: 2000m5.35Eastern Front
29/09/1942Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54LaGG-300 283: 500m16.01Eastern Front
17/12/1942Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54Il-246 131: 1500m10.51Eastern Front
17/12/1942Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54Il-247 791: 20m11.23Eastern Front
29/12/1942Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard BobIII.JG 54Il-207 583: 300m9.52Eastern Front
30/12/1942Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54Il-207 672: 500m9.55Eastern Front
30/12/1942Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54LaGG-307 334: 800m10.12Eastern Front
14/01/1943Oblt. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54LaGG-307 671: 2000m11.37Eastern Front
27/07/1943Hptm. Hans-Ekkehard Bob9JG 54Spitfire20km W. Zandvoort: 20m20.25Western Front
26/09/1943Hptm. Hans-Ekkehard BobStab IV.JG 51Jak-1S. Jantschekrak: 4000m16.37Eastern Front
27/09/1943Hptm. Hans-Ekkehard BobStab IV.JG 51LaGG-5ENE Tsisslovka: 2500m13.32Eastern Front

Known Claims : 61

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