I suggest that Birmingham would be pleased to have a Spitfire, and a Fleet Air Arm museum or airfield would be equally pleased to receive a Spitfire.
What does FAA stand for?
FAA stands for Fleet Air Arm (UK)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of FAA
We have 310 other meanings of FAA in our Acronym Attic
- Financial Assistance Act
- Fine Aggregate Angularity (pavements)
- Fine Arts Association (various locations)
- Fine Arts Auditorium
- Fire Alarm Annunciator (software)
- Firearm Act (Canada)
- First Aircraft Arrival
- First Article Approval
- Fisheries Administration Act 1991 (Australia)
- Fisheries and Aquaculture Act, 2001 (Bulgaria)
- Florida Airboat Association
- Florida Apartment Association (Maitland, Florida)
- Florida Aquaculture Association
- Florida Arcade Association
- Florida Archery Association
- Florida Attractions Association
- Focus Area Assessments
- Forças Armadas Angolanas (Angolan Armed Forces)
- Forces Armées Australiennes (French: Australian Defense Forces)
- Foreign Airlines Association (UK)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Nine naval helicopters of the Fleet Air Arm were scheduled to form a "Diamond Nine" above London.
An MOD spokesman yesterday said the rockets were dummy Skyflash missiles headed to the Fleet Air Arm Museum in Somerset.
LIEUTENANT-COMMANDER David Foster, who has died, aged 90, was one of the most highly-decorated pilots of the Fleet Air Arm during World War II.
The Duke of York too paid tribute to UK troops during a 24-hour visit to Camp Bastion in Helmand province to meet personnel from the Fleet Air Arm, of which he is Commodore-in-Chief.
95 Hardcover D769 The Royal Navy's Fleet Air Arm grew from a small force into a powerful strategic weapon during World War II.
95 Hardcover V874 In this book for naval and aviation enthusiasts and historians, Hobbs, 33- year veteran of the Royal Navy and formal curator of the Fleet Air Arm Museum in Yeovilton (UK), offers a history of carrier ships and shipborne aircraft, beginning with the first take-off from a ship in Virginia in 1914.