Bachmann, von Blumenthal & Co., Flugzeugbau (BBF) in Fürth was a supplier to the German aviation industry from 1938 to 1945.

On November 14, 1938, the newly founded limited partnership bought the Gothaer Waggonfabrik branch on the Fürther Hardhöhe. The managing director was Wolf-Werner von Blumenthal. Numerous additional buildings and a fortified runway (1660 m × 50 m) were created for the new company. The main plant was on Würzburger Straße, the so-called Flugplatzbahn, which connected the Fürth-Atzenhof airfield two kilometers to the north with the Fürth main station. From 1940 another four-story building was built right next to the site, which was used by the Reich Air Ministry as a central warehouse for aircraft components. This building is the only one still standing today and is used by a furniture store. In addition, there were other company locations, e.g. B. in the nearby Burgfarrnbach and in the center of Fürth. In 1943, the company was included in the list of companies that were particularly important for the war effort and therefore relocated its headquarters to Berlin. After the war, the company nominally continued to exist, but the Fürth operation was on the Allied Control Council's dismantling list. In 1950 the company headquarters was in Hamburg for a short time, in the spring of 1952 again in Berlin, but two years later the shareholders decided to dissolve the company.

Bachmann, aircraft components produced by Blumenthal & Co. until 1945. Originally, Bachmann, v. Blumenthal engaged in the construction and repair of the Junkers Ju 87. From 1940 the company worked very closely with the Messerschmitt company in Augsburg. At that time, the company was primarily responsible for repairing the Bf 110 and later the Me 210 and Me 410. However, from 1941 to 1943 around 350 complete aircraft were also built in Fürth. At an armament staff meeting on August 4, 1944, under the leadership of General Staff Engineer Roluf Lucht, it was decided, e.g. to delete the He 177 and Me 410 models. Thus the repair of the Bf 110 night fighter was the last field of activity as well as the production of parts for the Me 262.
February 25, 1944, the so-called "industrial airport" became one of the main targets of the air raids on Fürth. This meant the complete failure of production, which slowly started up again after about two to four weeks. This attack claimed 139 lives and injured 122.

The next attack took place on September 10, 1944, more followed on November 26, 1944 and a last on April 8, 1945. Due to the repeated air raids, parts of the manufacturing and storage facilities had been relocated away from the actual production facilities. The beer cellars of the Fürth breweries Grüner, Humbser, Geismann and Bergbräu were used for this purpose. Parts of the production were also outsourced to the Nuremberg Congress Hall. Another plant near the Unterschlauersbach airfield was under construction, but was not finished by the end of the war. On April 19, 1945, US troops occupied the site. Soon after, most of the means of production had disappeared.