Powered by a single 300hp Gnome & Rhône 7 Kb engine, the MB 110 was a three-seat colonial aircraft that made its first flight at Villacoublay on 15 June 1933, with Zacharie Heu at the controls.
The prototype of the MB 120, the modified MB 71, made its first flight at Villacoublay on 24 or 30 October 1932, with Zacharie Heu at the controls.
The prototype four-engined MB 160 was a direct extrapolation of the twin-engined MB 220. On 18th June 1937, André Curvale performed its maiden flight.
The MB 220, which was a civil extrapolation of the MB 210 bomber, made its maiden flight on 11 June 1936 at Villacoublay with André Curvale at the controls.
The first flight of the MB 300 (affectionately known as “Big Julie”) took place on 15 or 16 November 1935, flown by André Curvale and Jean Lapeyre.
With its three 120hp Salmson 9 Ac engines, the MB 60 could carry a crew of three, and made its first flight on 12 September 1930, with René Delmotte.
Powered by three 300hp Lorraine 9 Na “Algol” engines, the prototype flew in April 1932, with Zacharie Heu at the controls.
The history of the Bloch MD 800s is probably the most complicated of any Bloch aircraft. It appears that three aircraft were given this designation.
The MB 90 is a tandem two-seater, featuring a high wing of metallic construction and a steel-tube fuselage, both canvas-covered. It made its maiden flight in June 1932.