A couple more products of the relatively obscure Wight company, owned by J Samuel White.
Only one Bomber was built, serial N501, it was a competitor to the Short Bomber and the Avro 528. It could carry four 112lb bombs and was powered by a 275hp Rolls-Royce Eagle. It flew in late 1916 but by then the Short Bomber (based on Short 184 components) was already in production so no order was received.
Picture note: details on this aircraft are sketchy with only one photograph of the type. Using materials for the Converted Seaplane below and the photo I've made what I think is a 90% accurate representation, the exact length not being known, but I've removed the seaplane's extended tail section to get back to what looks authentic for the length.
Wight Converted Seaplane
By 1917 Germany's submarine warfare was taking a terrible toll and more RNAS seaplanes were required. Howard Wright took the bomber and developed a seaplane version. A 275hp Rolls-Royce Mk II was used, and shortage of engines saw the 322hp Eagle VI and 265 Sunbeam offered as alternatives. Four 100lb anti-submarine bombs could be carried. Range was shorter than for the Fairey Campania but nevertheless 50 were ordered. Only 37 were completed however, Wight being told to switch production to the Short 184. By November 1918 only 7 were left in RAF service.
The type had one historical claim to fame, on 18 August 1917 a Wight Seaplane flown by Sub-Lieut C. S. Mossop and Air Mechanic A. E. Ingledew was the first aircraft to sink a submarine in the English Channel, hitting UB-32 with a single 100lb bomb.