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Harlow PJC-2
Oshkosh AirVenture 2001
Role Four-seat cabin monoplane
Manufacturer Harlow Aircraft Company
Designed by Max Harlow
First flight 1937
Primary user United States Army Air Force
Number built 11
Variants Harlow PC-5

The Harlow PJC-2 was a 1930s American four-seat cabin monoplane aircraft, designed by Max Harlow.


Max Harlow was an aeronautical engineer and instructor at the Pasadena Junior College. Under his tutelage, the aircraft designated PJC-1 was designed as a class project. The PJC-1 first flew on 14 September 1937 but it crashed during a spin test as it was going through the certification process. Harlow saw the potential and formed the Harlow Aircraft Company to build the aircraft at Alhambra Airport as the PJC-2. The PJC-2 was an all-metal low-wing cantilever monoplane with conventional low-set tailplane and a retractable tailwheel landing gear. A tandem two-seat version was developed as the Harlow PC-5.

Four aircraft were impressed into United States Army Air Force service with the designation UC-80 in 1942.


Prototype, one built.
Production version with a Warner Super Scarab radial engine, 10 built.

Specifications (variant)

Data from The Illustrated Encyclopedia of Aircraft (Part Work 1982-1985), 1985, Orbis Publishing, Page 2099

General characteristics

  • Crew: One
  • Capacity: Three passengers
  • Length: 23 ft 4 in (7.11 m)
  • Wingspan: 35 ft 10 in (10.92 m)
  • Height: 7 ft 8 in (2.34 m)
  • Wing area: 185 ft² (17.19 m²)
  • Empty weight: 1661 lb (753 kg)
  • Gross weight: 2600 lb (1179 kg)
  • Powerplant: 1 × Warner Super Scarab Series 50 7-cylinder radial piston engine, 165 hp (123 kW)


  • Maximum speed: 160 mph (257 km/h)
  • Range: 490 miles (788 km)
  • Service ceiling: 15,500 ft (4725 m)


  • The Illustrated Encyclopedia of Aircraft (Part Work 1982-1985), 1985, Orbis Publishing, Page 2099
  • A Harlow owners website

See also

Related lists



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