|Hansa-Brandenburg W.29 of Imperial Japanese Navy|
|Manufacturer||Hansa und Brandenburgische Flugzeug-Werke|
|First flight||27 March 1918|
|Primary user||Kaiserliche Marine|
It was based on the W.12 biplane that it was designed to replace. The monoplane configuration created less drag, and thus gave greater speed.
- Austria-Hungary placed an order for 25 W.29s, powered by 185 hp (138 kW) Austro-Daimler engines, to be built under license by Ufag at Budapest. One completed by the end of World War I.
- Royal Danish Navy - purchased one W.29 from Germany in 1919, building a further 15 powered by the 150 hp Benz or 160 hp (120 kW) Orlogsværftet O-V six-cylinder inline engine under license at the Orlogsværftet (Danish Royal Naval Dockyard) as the HM.1 from 1921 to 1927, the type remaining in service until 1930, being replaced by the Heinkel HE 8.
- Hungarian Soviet Republic ordered production of the W.29 at Ufag to restart. At least two were completed, which together with the single W.29 completed for Austria-Hungary, were operated by the 9th Floatplane Squadron operating from Cspel near Budapest.
- Imperial Japanese Navy - Used as Hanza-shiki suijō teisatsuki(ハンザ式水上偵察機, Type Hansa Surveillance Floatplane) and manufactured by Nakajima Aircraft Company and Aichi Kokuki.
- Norwegian Army received two ex-German W.29s in 1920, using them for support of coastal artillery. The two W.29s, designated Måke I, were transferred to the Royal Norwegian Navy in 1928, along with the army's W.33s and the Coastal Artillery arm.
- A/S Aero
Data from Encyclopedia of Military Aircraft
- Crew: Two (pilot & observer/gunner)
- Length: 9.38 m (30 ft 8 in)
- Wingspan: 13.50 m (44 ft 4 in)
- Height: 3.00 m (9 ft 11 in)
- Wing area: 32.2 m²  (348 ft²)
- Empty weight: 1,000 kg  (2,200 lb)
- Loaded weight: 1,494 kg (3,285 lb)
- Powerplant: 1 × Benz Bz.III 6-cylinder water-cooled inline engine, 112 kW (150 hp)
- Maximum speed: 175 km/h (95 kn, 109 mph)
- Range: 520 km (281 nmi, 320 mi)
- Service ceiling: 5,000 m (16,400 ft)
- Endurance: 4 hrs
- Climb to 1,000 m (3,280 ft): 6 min
- Owers Air Enthusiast September/October 1997, pp. 29–30.
- Owers Air Enthusiast September/October 1997, p. 30.
- Owers Air Enthusiast September/October 1997, p. 31.
- Owers Air Enthusiast September/October 1997, p. 34.
- Jackson, Robert, The Encyclopedia of Military Aircraft, Parragon, 2002. ISBN 0-7525-8130-9
- Gray and Thetford 1962, p.77-78.
- Gray, Peter and Thetford, Owen. German Aircraft of the First World War. London: Putnam, 1962.
- Owers, Colin A. "Zeebrugge's Hornets: The Brandendurg Monoplanes: Part One". Air Enthusiast, No. 71, September/October 1997. pp. 25–35. ISSN 0143-5450.
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