The word “sea plane” is used to describe two types of air or water vehicles which is floating aircraft and flying boats.
The floating plane has a thin pontoon, or float, mounted under fuselage and so on. Two companions are ordinary, but other configurations are also available. Only pelampungers for floating planes are usually in contact with water. Fuselage remains on the water. Several small ground planes can be modified to become floating airplane, and generally a floating plane is a small plane. Float planes are limited by their inability to handle high waves, usually higher than 12 inches (0.31 m). The loader adds the empty weight of the aircraft, and at the drag force, the load capacity decreases, the climb rate is slower, and the slow flying speed.
De Havilland Otter’s floating plane.
In flying boats, the main source of float is the fuselage, which acts as a hull in water as the bottom of the fuselage has been hydrodynamic formed to allow water to flow around it. Most flying boats have small floats mounted on the wings to ensure they are stable. Not all of the small seaports are sparkling aircraft, but most large seaports are flying boats, with their large body weight being supported by their vessel.
The term “seaplane” is used by some parties behind “floating planes”. This is the standard British standard usage. This plan treats both flying boats and flies according to the US terms.
An amphibian aircraft can take off and land on both conventional and inland waterways. Real marine aircraft can only take off and land on the water. There are flying amphibian boats and amphibious aperture planes, as well as some hybrid designs, for example, with floating planes with punching can be pulled. The production of modern marine aircraft is usually a light aircraft, amphibians, and float planes