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Four photos, taken in 1952 when N4832K was being converted by the Acme Aircraft Company.
Photo courtesy of Roger Keeney
A view of N4832K being converted from its configuration as a Dauby D-16 to a Riley D-16.
Photo courtesy of the Ft. Lauderdale Museum via Roger Dick
An interesting view showing the evolution of N4832K's paint scheme. I'm not sure which of the first two schemes was first, but notice the addition/subtraction of the red on the forward fuselage.
Photo courtesy of Riley Aircraft Co. via Gretchen Brauninger
Now on it's third paint scheme, N4832K is still equipped with the original O-290 engines. Note that at this point N4832K (NAV-4-1832) and N91193 (NAV-4-65) now share the same colour scheme, but could be identified because the later had the three-piece Fletcher nose gear doors.
Photo courtesy of Frank Rezich via aerofiles.com
N4832K served as a demonstrator at Riley, including several appearances in magazines and sales brochures.
Photo courtesy of unknown
G-ARIT was captured by the prolific English photographer A.J. Jackson.
Photo courtesy of A.J. Jackson
J. Hughes captured G-ARIT at Biggin Hill in 1961.
Photo courtesy of Jerry Hughes via Airliners.net
G-ARIT in another view from Biggen Hill, June 1961.
Photo courtesy of ebay
In another view, G-ARIT was captured at the Leads/Bradford airport in July 1963.
Photo courtesy of Peter Fitzmaurice
Seen in August 1964.
Photo courtesy of R.A. Scholefield via Airliners.net
The colourful TF-AIP is seen during its brief life in Iceland.
Photo courtesy of L.R. Olatssonar
A view of Iceland's two Navions. Note the airline's name 'Flugsyn' on the fuselage side. The man in the photograph was a Flugsyn pilot.
Photo courtesy of Gayle Swanson