The Fokker M.7 was a German observation aircraft of World War I, used by the armed forces of both Germany and Austro-Hungary.
Twenty aircraft, powered by 60 kW (80 hp) Oberursel U.0 rotary engines, were built, some of which were used by Kaiserliche Marine (Imperial German Navy) shore stations.
It was a single-bay sesquiplane (biplane) of conventional configuration, with slightly staggered wings using wing warping for roll control, tandem open cockpits and Fokker’s distinctive comma-shaped rudder.
The W.3 / W.4 was a floatplane version of the M.7.
The aircraft was operated by the Austro-Hungarian forces under the designation Type B.I, following the German Empire’s lettered prefixes from the Idflieg aircraft designation system.
Two-seat reconnaissance aircraft version.
Possible misidentification of the W.4
Two-seat reconnaissance floatplane version.
Small numbers of M 10E (B.I) and 23 M10Z (B.II) were built.
The Fokker M 10 was a two-seater reconnaissance / fighter-trainer biplane with single-bay wings equipped with wing-warping controls for roll, powered by a 7-cylinder 80 hp Oberursel U.0 engine.
Several M 10 aircraft were purchased by the Imperial and Royal Aviation Troops of Austro Hungary