The Hannibal is similar in appearance to the Magnattila and the Attila and is for those who want a slow flying monster aeroplane that handles like an aileron trainer, it's just bigger. You may be surprised to know that the Hannibal makes an excellent club trainer because of its slow flying characteristics.
Take full advantage of petrol engines in this model; the cowl will hide virtually any. Again the concept is the same as for its smaller brothers; looks scale like, can be thrown around a bit, but forgives a shaky thumb.
Specifications: Type: Sport scale monoplane Span: 91" (2310 mm Engines: .60 min. 2 strokes, .75 min. 4 strokes Radio: 4 channel Weight: 5 - 6.5 kg
Center of Gravity Position: On the main spar. Rating:Build Time-Average , Build Skill-Beginner to Average Flying Skill-Competent, Instructions-Average
Kit Contents: Strip and sheet wood, Aluminium cowl, Pre cut parts, Hardware pack, Plans and instructions.
The "Whispering Death" packed an incredible punch, four 20 mm cannon and six .303" machine guns. This heavy armament soon became justly feared by enemies on all fronts during WWII.
Initially many thought that the Beaufighter was an aeroplane too heavy and too large to be successful but this fear was dispelled when it was found that the bulk was ideal to accommodate the early night fighter radar that was available.
The prototype Beaufighter first flew in July 1939 with the first ten production models reaching the RAF in August 1940.
It was a very adaptable aircraft and served in night fighter, ground strafing, and torpedo bombing roles. Truly a complete aeroplane.
The construction of the Beaufighter is conventional comprising a built up wing and fuselage. Mouldings are supplied for the nacelles, cockpit and nose cone.
As with all electric powered models weight is extremely important. The weight of batteries, motors, speed controllers and radio gear is fixed to a large degree and cannot be reduced. We flew the model at an all up weight of 2.4 kg (5.2lb) using standard servos and 2 off 7 cell 1800mAHr battery packs. Its performance and duration was extremely good; it flew like fighter.
You could save some weight with miniature servos and 7 cell battery packs made from smaller cells but do remember to build light.
We have designed the structure as light as we think practical; don’t be tempted to add weighty extras.
A full hardware pack is supplied to complete the structure, including power cable for the motors.
A twin power pack comprising speed controller, wiring, plugs/sockets, motors, props and prop adaptors is available separately.
General Construction Notes:
This is not a beginners model but if you have some experience you should find it straightforward to build. We hope that the time we have spent preparing the instructions and diagrams will make construction a pleasure and produce a model of which the builder can be proud.
Covering and Finishing
This model should be covered with tissue and dope ideally although heat shrink film can be used. Do not use heat shrink fabric.
If you use tissue first fill any small dents with a lightweight filler and sand smooth, (Flair Red Devil is ideal); then apply a coat of 50:50 dope/thinners to the bare structure and sand gently to remove nibs.
Apply damp tissue with 50:50 non shrinking dope/thinners. Give the structure another coat of 50:50 dope /thinners and sand very lightly before applying your colour scheme. Remember not to add too much paint. Non shrinking dope does not cause distortion and prevents the starved horse effect.
Our model was finished in Flair Spectrum Paints; matt azure blue underneath and matt dark earth / light stone on top. The matt azure blue is a mix of white with 20% light blue. The light stone is a mix of cub yellow with 20% dark earth.
Apply the decals where shown on the wing drawings. Cut close to the outline remove the backing and smooth down from one edge working across to avoid bubbles underneath.
The Power System.
This model has been designed for twin speed 600 size motors. The motors and batteries are connected in series.
The Flair Twin Speed Controller is ideal for this model providing many features not found on other units. For complete details of the speed controller click here. Note this Speed Controller is no longer available but from the spec. you can source an equivalent.
Use 9x5 Slimprops on this model.
Balancing and Control Set Up.
It is crucial to balance the model correctly. With the model fully assembled in its ready for flight state support it on your fingers at 90 to 100 mm (3.5" to 4") from the wing centre leading edge. The model should balance slightly nose down, (about 3 degrees), in a gliding attitude.
Move the front battery forward or back to achieve this. This should be all you need to do but if further adjustment is necessary move the elevator servo and or receiver. Our model utilised BEC circuitry and therefore had no receiver batteries; if you use these then they will give you further scope for adjustment. As an absolute last resort correct the CG position with lead installed at the furthest point forward or back that you can get it.
Set the control throws to:
Ailerons: +/- 16 mm
Elevators +/- 10 mm
If you do not get exactly these figures do not worry; try to get within 3 mm (1/8").
The Beaufighter flies very smoothly and those with previous experience of aileron models will have no difficulty whatsoever. Get someone to launch the model for you until you are fully familiar with it. It should be given a good running push into wind and should leave the launchers hand horizontal. Let the model gain some speed by flying level for a few seconds and then climb out.
Landing is simple, just pick a smooth patch of grass and flair out onto it.
Type: Twin electric powered near scale monoplane
Span 1590 mm (62.5")
Weight 2.4 kg (5.2 lb)
Wing Area 38.4 dm2 (595 in2)
Wing Loading 0.063 kg/dm2 (20 oz/ft2)
Motors 2 x Speed 600 or similar
Batteries 2 x 8.4V, 1800 mAHr
Radio 3 Channel minimum standard equipment.
Speed Controller 20 Amp, 16.8V
for motors wired in series.
Out of stock, email us if you wish to be put on a notification list when they become available again.
Some vintage models are ugly, (not to put too fine a point on it), but take a look at the Black Magic, the design is superb. The engine installation, the tailplane mounted part way up the fin, the faired undercarriage legs, all add up to sheer elegance. Fred Hempsall got it right way back in 1946 but the construction techniques exclude beginners.
Type: Vintage high wing sport model
Engine .19 - .25 2 strokes
.30 4 strokes
Radio 2/3 channel
Weight 4 lbs.
It should be remembered that true vintage models were designed before it became normal for plans and instructions to be minutely detailed. As a consequence it will be necessary for the builder to interpret 3 view drawings and to some extend decide on the order of construction for this model. Kit Contents:Strip and sheet wood, pre cut parts, engine mount, hardware pack, plan.
The Bristol F2B was a development of the F2A which had been designed to fill the need in 1916 for a reconnaissance aircraft that was capable of ‘looking after itself’. It did far more than that once a few pilots stopped believing the false rumours that the type lacked structural integrity and started flying it like a fighter.
When the F2B arrived at the front with its Rolls Royce Falcon III of 275 horsepower it was so successful that the Ministry for defence soon followed up the initial order for 200 aircraft with many more orders.
In what has been described as a typical Bristol F2B action, on the 30th of November 1917, McKeever, with his observer/gunnerPowell, met a pair of German two seat observation aircraft escorted by seven Albatros scouts. McKeever shot down one of the two seaters, Powell shot down two of the Albatros (a very capable scout) and McKeever shot down a third Albatros that had overshot the Bristol.
The Bristol Fighter, as it became known, was such a versatile design that it continued in service until long after the Great War was finished and it was not until 1932 that the RAF finally relinquished its greatest two seat fighter.
The model presented here is at one sixth scale which, because the prototype was of generous proportions, produces a model of not insignificant size.
I think that I can guarantee that any modeller placing his newly finished F2B on the grass or tarmac for the first time will be wearing a very smug look and if you derive just half the pleasure from this machine that I have gained from designing, building and flying it you will be very pleased.
The kit includes much detail such as the gun mount, closed loop systems for the rudder and elevators, plus router cut horns and radiator parts. The finished model really does take you back in time to 1918.
Flying wires can be added for extra realism but are not required for structural integrity.
Strip and sheet wood
Die cut and CNC cut parts
Extensive hardware pack
Pre bent undercarriage wire
Die stamped steel bracket components
Fully detailed plans and instructions
We wanted to recreate the style of 1930's sport aircraft with full aerobatic ability. The Patriot has already become a firm favourite. It is lightly loaded and flies superbly on a .40 even with the 1.5 lb ballast we added at the CG to test its higher wing loading characteristics.
For those with some previous flying experience and employing extensive usage of interlocking die-cut liteply for accuracy and simplicity.
Type: Low wing sport aerobatic model
Span 61" (1550 mm)
Engines .35-.60 2 strokes
.48-.75 4 strokes
Radio 4 channel
Weight 7 lbs
Sorry, discontinued by Flair. Radical RC is now out of stock. Please consider another kit for your next project, thank you.
NOTE: Nobody is more frustrated than I that Flair has not restarted production of this kit. We get emails weekly about this. We leave it listed because they say it will be out soon. Soon seems to never get here however. Before you email on this subject (please do not), let us give you the answers we give over and over and over to everybody. Q: Is the kit available? A:No. Q:When will the kit be available? A:We have no idea when the kit will be available. Q:Can you inquire as to when the kit will be available? A:We have many times, they do not answer this question. Q:What is the delay? A:We have no idea. Q:How will I know when the kit is available? A:We will remove this note when the kit is back in stock. Q:Is there anything else you know about this kits availability? A:Nothing. Q:Should I email you about this from time to time? A:Are you serious? Those on the back order list will be notified ASAP if and when they ever here.
I have spoken to a number of Stearman pilots and have concluded that the Flair model flies in much the same manner as does the full size. This is very gratifying and justifies the work involved in producing such a kit. If scale modelling is about recreating the full size in miniature with accurate shape, finish and flying performance then in our opinion the Flair Stearman has achieved this objective.
As stated above the Stearman flies much like the real thing. It requires the use of rudder for take off and for smooth accurately aligned turns. It requires a shallow dive prior to aerobatics such as loops, rolls and stall turns and it takes off in a sedate manner after a scale looking run. These notes apply to our prototype fitted with a Laser 150 which is plenty of power for those with reasonable flying experience. If you are a pilot who regularly "gets the nose up" or if you are in the habit of having engines go sick just after take off then more power is recommended such as the Laser 180 or 200 twin.
Line up the model into wind.
Get your assistant to restrain the model whilst you rev the engine to clear it, then bring it back to idle.
Ask your assistant to leave the runway.
Apply a little up elevator and open the throttle gently to full power.
Apply rudder to correct any swing.
As the model starts to accelerate gently release the up elevator and the tail will rise.
Build up speed on the ground and then gently apply a little up elevator to lift the model into the air.
Climb out in a straight line until at a sensible height. Note any tendencies to yaw, pitch or roll.
Turn into a circuit and adjust the trims to give a well balanced straight and level flight at slightly reduced power, (Laser 150, more powerful engines can be throttled back more).
Don’t be tempted to check the stall yet; get a feel for the sensitivity of the controls first. If the model is very sensitive on elevators then you may have a rearward CG or elevator throws which are too large. If this is the case proceed to a landing being careful not to loose to much speed on finals.
This model has a high drag factor. If you cut the throttle to idle it will come down at a very steep angle.
Enter a standard rectangular circuit with about half power and assess the sink rate. Adjust the power level, (not too low), so that by the time you are on finals the model is sinking in a nice straight line towards the threshold. Combine the flare out with progressive throttle reduction at about 1 meter altitude and allow the model to sink onto the runway. You will probably find that you still have significant power on even when the wheels touch. Cut the throttle to idle and control the yaw with rudder. Bring the model to a stop and taxi it to the side of the runway. Cut the engine; DO NOT TAXI BACK INTO THE PITS, this is dangerous and should never be attempted.
Tips for realistic flight.
Gentle aerobatics can be performed by the Stearman, loops, axial rolls, barrel rolls, stall turns etc. Unless you are using a large engine these will require full power and a shallow dive to look perfect. Make neither the dive too steep nor the turns too sharp.
Rudder is an important control on the Stearman and should be used in turns. Try a turn without using rudder. You will find that the tail appears to drop as you bank the model – adverse yaw, just like the real thing. We have suggested aileron differential for the control throws which helps, but the proper way to turn is with rudder and aileron.
Try this. Initiate a turn with a little RUDDER, then follow with ailerons and of course elevator to maintain the altitude. See how much smoother the turn looks without the tail dropping. You will also find that you loose less speed in the turn and the model maintains its altitude more easily.
When you have mastered flying the Stearman smoothly you will be delighted how realistic it looks and will be proud to display it regularly at your club.
The prototype on its first public outing at Old Warden
Wingspan 2260 mm, (89"), scale 1:4.3
Length 1750 mm, (69")
Weight 8.2 - 9.5 kg (18 - 21 lb)
Power 150 4 strokes min, 180 recommended
( 2 stroke petrol or glow equally acceptable)
Radio 4 channel, 5 servos, (45 Ncm torque rating for ailerons and elevator)
CNC and die cut parts
All strip and sheet wood
Wheels and fully sprung and damped undercarriage
Dummy engine, as in picture
Glass fibre forward fuselage mouldings
Complete Closed Loop Control System for Rudder and Elevators.
Die Stamped Steel Bracket Components.
Steerable tail wheel
Various mouldings for windscreens and fairings
3 massive sheets of full size plans
55 page instruction booklet, hundreds of photos and diagrams.
Only Adhesives and Coverings are required to complete the air frame.
Pilot - LLoyd FL1281
Decal sets FL1280
Centre of Gravity Position. 175 - 190 mm back from centre section leading edge of top wing.
Elevator: +/- 30 mm Rudder: 80 mm left and right Aileron: 40 mm up, 20 mm down
Note that the undercarriage as supplied in the kit for the Stearman is available separately to mount on many other models.
Full set FL1282 excluding wheels
Wheels 145 mm (5.7") diameter FL1283
Replacement dummy cylinders can be supplied individually if required, part number W30729
Dummy crankcases FL1284
Forward fuselage moulding FL1285
All light ply, birch ply and paxolin component panels can be supplied - complete panels only.
All mouldings can be supplied.
SORRY! This kit is out of production at this time and we are out of stock. Send us an email to be placed on our back order list, and we'll email you when they become available again.
This kit is a previously purchased kit, appears to be new, never unpacked, nor rifled through. However the kit box is not sealed as from the factory, obviously opened at one time. Because this is a previously owned kit, we honor nor offer no guarantees nor warranties on this kit whatsoever. This is an "As is", "At your own risk", "All sales final, non-refundable, non-returnable" purchase. We will not open the kit and perform any kind of inspection on your behalf. We purchased this kit in effort to help our waiting list customers obtain this kit, a long awaited opportunity for many. Actual shipping charges will be added to your order as per your destination address. Box weighs approximately 35lbs with approximate dimensions of 10" Tall x 16" Wide x 47" Long.
6 years on and the original prototype still flies regularly at shows around Great Britain. (She really needs a pilot!). One of Flairs Quarter Classics Series - near scale quarter size models of truly memorable aircraft, it is a true classic.
Example above, T-5424 is painted in RAF training colours. It is flown regularly as part of the "Diamond Nine" display team no doubt reminding many a former RAF pilot of their training days.
General Construction Notes: The Flair Tiger Moth is designed for those with some experience looking for a larger near scale biplane. It is straightforward to build and we hope that the time we have spent preparing the instructions and diagrams will make construction a pleasure and produce a model of which the builder can be proud.
Centre of Gravity Position: 190-210mm back from centre section leading edge of top wing.
Incidence Angles: Tailplane +1.5deg, Top Wing +1.7deg, Bottom Wing +3deg.
Control Throws, approx: Elevator: +/-30mm, Rudder: 70mm L&R, Aileron: 40mm up & 16 mm down. Rating: Build Time-Lengthy, Build Skill-Average, Flying Skill-Competent, Instructions-Fully Detailed.
While this is a lengthy project it is enjoyable. Flair has spent a great deal of time making the instructions as fool proof as possible and has a great many commendations from modellers who have built and flown the "Tiggie". Awaiting clearance for take off at our fun fly Kit Contents. Sprung and Damped Telescopic Undercarriage. Lightweight Heavy Duty Wheels with DeHavilland Hub Covers. Stainless Steel Flying Wires and Terminations. Complete Closed Loop Control System for Rudder and Elevators. Die Stamped Steel Bracket Components. Die Stamped Liteply Components. Fibreglass Cowl External Detail Mouldings. Moulded Windscreens. Complete Hardware Pack. Extensive Clear Drawings and Instructions. A Generous Pinch of Flair Magic. Only Adhesives and Coverings are required to complete the airframe. Shipping details 44x12x9 Inch, 25lb 6oz Box
Additional Suggested Items:
Pilot "Johnny" FL1252 (not currently available, suggest Williams 62500)
Photo set of "T5424" FL1235
Decals "T5424" FL1200
Spares (for information only, these items included in kit): FL1231 ABS mouldings set, FL1230 Cowl, FL1201A Complete undercarriage kit, FL1201 Undercarriage legs only pair, FL1220 Wheels with covers pair, FL2068 Wing bolt set 2 required.
WW1 Ace Baron Von Richthofen flew the Fokker Triplane to legendary success and it was only when he was confronted by Captain A R Brown in a Sopwith Camel that his luck ran out in March 1918. The Baronette builds into a realistic sport scale model of this famous aircraft and provides a superb mount for exciting dog fights. Three simply built flat wings, with ailerons in one only, make building straightforward. The high undercarriage necessitates careful rudder steering on take off; this is then rewarded by surprisingly stable flight characteristics.
This is one of our earlier kits and as such it should be remembered that the instructions require the builder to interpret the full size plan more so than more modern kits. This said the kit builds easily and is a fine performer. Specification.
Type: Sport scale triplane Span: 49" (1245 mm) Engine: .25-.40 2 strokes, .35-.50 4 strokes Radio: 4 channel Centre of Gravity Position: On middle wing main spar Control Throws: Rudder-30mm L&R, Elevator 15mm U&D, Ailerons 10mm each way.
Representing the French, the Legionaire is a sport scale version of the Nieuport 17. Most allied air forces flew this impressive machine, more properly called a sesquiplane because of its 1 and 1/2 wings.
Just like the real thing with its high undercarriage this model requires accurate rudder control on take off but once in the air is a real smoothy and is instantly forgiven.
Specifications: Type: Sport scale sesquiplane Span: 52" (1320 mm) Engines: .25-.40 2 strokes, .35-.50 4 strokes Radio: 4 channel Weight: 6 lbs Centre of Gravity Position: 1 1/8" infront of rear cabane strut
Manufacturer: Over ten thousand Puppeteers have been sold; the reason being is it looks the part, flies like a dream, and evokes all the atmosphere of early flying days during the first world war. A slow fly past of several examples is magnificent.
The Puppeteer, based on the Sopwith Pup, continues to sell extremely well and can be fitted with vintage floats for those looking for a new dimension to the hobby.
We have now updated the Puppeteer kit (Puppeteer Mk2). The plans and instructions are fully detailed with isometric drawings showing all stages of construction. The front fuselage incorporates a greater use of die cut components and the engine now mounts on beech bearers. The external shape of the "Pup" remains the same as do the flying characteristics.
Another of Flair's great successes; the Magnattila captures the style and menace of the Fokker Eindecker. Fit it with a Williams Bros. Spandau machine gun, lurk around up sun, and just wait for an unsuspecting Puppeteer.
The Magnattila bites Puppeteers but doesn't bite pilots. It makes an ideal first aileron model and has the added advantage of style. Like the Puppeteer vintage floats can be fitted thus providing a perfect introduction to float plane flying.
We have now updated the Magnattila kit (Magnattila Mk2). The plans and instructions are fully detailed with isometric drawings showing all stages of construction. The front fuselage incorporates a greater use of die cut components and the engine now mounts on beech bearers. The external shape of the "Mag" remains the same as do the flying characteristics.
They say the nicest things come in small parcels; the Attila proves the point. Easy to transport with very forgiving flying characteristics, the Attila provides economical fun flying. The kit provides all materials for the 3 channel version but aileron conversion is detailed on the plan.
This is one of our earlier kits and as such it should be remembered that the instructions require the builder to interpret the full size plan more so than more modern kits. This said the kit builds easily and is a fine performer.
For those of you interested in electric powered models I have some news from Mr Brian England who recently converted an Attila. He says it flies superbly well at an all up weight of 3 lb 10 oz (1.65 kg). It was fitted with a Speed 600 and 2:1 ratio gearbox, a standard Master Airscrew plastic 11" x 6" prop, and a battery pack of 8 cells/1700 mAHr.
Specifications: Type: Sport scale vintage monoplane Span: 46" (1170 mm Engines .10-.25 2 strokes, .20-.30 4 strokes Radio: 3/4 channel
Ratings: Build Time: Quick to Average Build Skill: Average Flying Skill: Beginner to Competent Instructions: Average to Minimal
Kit Contents: Strip and sheet wood, Pre cut parts, Aluminium cowl, Engine mounting, Hardware pack.
This large version of the DR1 looks closer to scale than it really is and can be finished to a very impressive standard if required. The original had no rigging wires so these need not bother those wanting authenticity. It is not a beginners model but anyone with reasonable experience will find its flight characteristics smooth and pleasurable. Construction is traditional and straightforward, only the timber is bigger.
Type: Sport scale triplane Span: 73" (1855mm) Engines: .90 min. 2 strokes, .90-1.20 4 stroke Radio: 4 channel Weight: 11 - 14 lbs Center of Gravity Position: On the main spar of the middle wing.
Rating: Build Time-Average to Lengthy, Build Skill- Average Flying Skill:Competent, Instructions:Average
Kit Contents: Strip and sheet wood, Aluminium cowl, Pre cut parts, Hardware pack, Plans and instructions.
The famous ace S E McCudden wrote of the SE5, "....a most efficient fighting machine, far and away superior to the enemy machines of that period...". The model is also impressive, manoeuvrable with good speed range and very forgiving in the hands of the less experienced. Late afternoon on a warm autumn day, a flat calm, 1/3 rd throttle, just see how smoothly you can fly the evening patrol. Our second photo here is a model made by Laurence Pocock of Tyseley. He has made a particularly fine job of the model and has added some extra detail such as flying wires to give a tremendous air of realism.
Specifications: Type: Sport scale vintage biplane. Span: 51" (1295 mm) Engines: .35-.45 2 strokes, .40-.60 4 strokes Radio: 4 channel Weight: 6 lbs Centre of Gravity Position: 100 mm back from leading edge f the top wing.
Another close to scale kit that can be built to extremely realistic standards, the D7 employs extensive liteply die-cutting providing interlocking construction for maximum ease of construction and accuracy. The wing sections employed impart incredible low speed handling. We have observed several of these models performing simulated dog fights in which they earned great credit.
Specifications: Type: Near scale biplane Span: 61" (1550 mm) Weight: 3.6 kg Engines: .40-.60 2 strokes, .48-.80 4 strokes Radio 4 channel Control throws: Rudder +/- 40mm, Elevator +/- 17mm, Ailerons +/- 13mm.
Centre of Gravity Position: 120-135mm back from the leading edge of the top wing.
The full size K8, from the famous Alexander Schleicher factory, first flew in 1957 and was a derivation of the K6 but with a structure similar to that of the two seater K7. It is a robust 15 m glider ideal for club use with good flying characteristics and is particularly useful in weak thermal conditions. We have chosen to model the K8b, believing that the larger canopy on this variant makes for a more stylish looking glider.
The model is accurate in profile having been scaled using works drawings from Schleicher, but deviates from the scale wing section. We opted to use a Quabec 15% thick, 3 % camber section. The tip section of the wing, (from the inboard end of the ailerons outward), incorporates a transition from 3% camber to 5% camber with washout. This ensures that the whole wing works all the time and that the stall is well behaved.
We have flown the model at the basic weight 9.5 lbs, as built with Solartex covering, and also with 3.5 lb of ballast. In both cases the handling is superb but with greater penetration ballasted.
The model should be ideal for those looking for a large scale glider with character as an alternative to the more modern glass ships.
The wing is conventional, separating on the centre line, with sheeted D box and hardwood webbed spar. All ribs and additional shaped parts are die cut from liteply.
CNC machined parts are supplied for scale double acting airbrakes.
The fuselage is a self jigging construction made from die cut liteply parts to which stringers and longerons are added. The nose is a glass fibre moulding.
The tailplane is bolted on to enable removal for transport if required.
All necessary hardware is supplied including 2 releasable towhooks, (aerotow and winch), flat strip/brass tube wing joiner, cockpit canopy, wheel, and CNC machined airbrakes. The airbrakes will be also available as a separate catalogue item for other models.
Type: 1/4 scale glider, Alexander Schleicher K8
Span: 3.75 m (148")
Weight: 4.3 kg (9.5lb)
Radio: standard equipment
Servos 1 Rudder, 1 Elevator, 2 Ailerons*, 2 Air Brakes @, 1 Tow Releases @ (* mini servos are easier to fit for the ailerons but not essential)(@ optional but parts for brakes and 2 tow releases are supplied in the kit).
Die stamped liteply components
Extensive strip wood and cut components
Fibre glass nose cone
Complete hardware pack
2 Releasable tow hooks
Pre-formed main skid
Closed loop control for rudder
Only adhesives and covering are required to finish the airframe
*SORRY! OUT OF STOCK, ON BACK ORDER AWAITING PRODUCTION (CNC MACHINE ISSUES). SEND US AN EMAIL TO BE PLACED ON OUR BACK ORDER LIST, AND WE'LL NOTIFY YOU WHEN THE ASK8 IS AVAILABLE AGAIN.
The Albatross 100 is designed to the 100" glider competition specification and employs the very highly regarded Selig 7037 airfoil. Specifications: Wing Span 99.5" Wing Area 794 in. sq. Weight 2.3-2.6lb. Radio 2-3 channels. Built up wing version.
The Flair Cub is a sport scale version of the famous Piper Cub with build up wings. It has been designed to be perfect for the newcomer to powered aero modelling and it is widely agreed that this is one of the best models for learning to fly R/C model aircraft. Thousands have been built and flown very successfully. The model is available in various configurations; foam wings/ built up. Finishing a model is a personal choice but you can see from the photos that both military and civil are attractive. The Cub can also be flown off floats adding to its appeal.
Kit Contains: Sheet and strip wood; Die cut parts; Engine mount; Cowl; Fuel tank; Hardware pack; Wheels; and highly detailed plans and instructions.
Complete 4 channel kit with foam wings FL1036
4 channel foam wing kit FL1037
NASA wants to go back to the moon. Radical RC's Wicked Wing beat them to it! Check out our original designs! Radical RC Verti-Go 125, Verti-Go 3D, E-Hornet, Mini Stick, Micro Stick, Micro Bipe, Micro Low Stick, Quick Wing 12mm, Quick Wing 20mm, Quick Wing Twin 20mm Double Trouble, Das Mini Low Stick, Das Mini Bipe, Mini Hunter, Mini Intern Trainer, Stick 600,
Print and complete this form for all Orbit Charger repair orders to be included with all repair requests.
Pictured to left is one of Garrett's competition ships, to right .... Dave, Here is a picture of my second plane. This is a 3W Extra 330 40%. The plane is flying great. Thanks so much for all your support in this hobby. I really like using your products. My friends as well are very happy with the equipment & fast-friendly service that is coming out of your company. Let's keep in touch. -Garrett Morrison