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Re: Sterling Models Peanut Scale Rubber FF- plans (Read 4036 times)
Reply #7 - Jan 17th, 2015 at 3:47pm

bigrip74   Online
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Zero  (plan wing span = 13” / 33.02cm / 330.2mm)
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mitsubishi_A6M_Zero
The Mitsubishi A6M Zero was a long-range fighter aircraft, manufactured by Mitsubishi Heavy Industries, and operated by the Imperial Japanese Navy from 1940 to 1945. The A6M was designated as the Mitsubishi Navy Type 0 Carrier Fighter (零式艦上戦闘機 rei-shiki-kanjō-sentōki?), or the Mitsubishi A6M Rei-sen. The A6M was usually referred to by its pilots as the "Reisen" (zero fighter), "0" being the last digit of the Imperial year 2600 (1940) when it entered service with the Imperial Navy. The official Allied reporting name was "Zeke", although the use of the name "Zero" was later commonly adopted by the Allies as well.
 

Sterling_Zero.pdf (597 KB | )

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Reply #6 - Jan 17th, 2015 at 3:46pm

bigrip74   Online
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Waco SRE (plan wing span = 13” / 33.02cm / 330.2mm)
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Waco_E_series
The E series was the final development of the prewar Waco line of biplane designs. A full four-seater, it had the best performance of any of the Wacos. First flown in 1939, it had a much slimmer and more streamlined fuselage than earlier Waco C and S models and heavily staggered unequal-span parallel-chord wings with rounded tips. Wings were plywood-skinned, and also had wire cross-bracing between the wings in place of the solid struts used on previous models.[3]
 

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Reply #5 - Jan 17th, 2015 at 3:45pm

bigrip74   Online
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Se5a (plan wing span = 13” / 33.02cm / 330.2mm)
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Royal_Aircraft_Factory_S.E.5
The Royal Aircraft Factory S.E.5 was a British biplane fighter aircraft of the First World War.The first examples reached the Western Front before the Sopwith Camel. Although it had a much better overall performance than the Camel, problems with its Hispano-Suiza engine, particularly the geared-output H-S 8B-powered early versions, meant that there was a chronic shortage of S.E.5s until well into 1918 and fewer squadrons were equipped with the S.E.5 than with the Sopwith fighter. Together with the Camel, the S.E.5 was instrumental in regaining allied air superiority in mid-1917 and maintaining it for the rest of the war, ensuring there was no repetition of "Bloody April" 1917 when losses in the Royal Flying Corps were much heavier than in the Luftstreitkräfte.
 

Sterling_Se5a.PDF (715 KB | )

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Reply #4 - Jan 17th, 2015 at 3:45pm

bigrip74   Online
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Interstate Cadet  (plan wing span = 13” / 33.02cm / 330.2mm)
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Interstate_Cadet
The Interstate Cadet was an American two-seat tandem, high wing, single-engine monoplane light aircraft. Around 320 of these aircraft were produced between the years 1941 and 1942 by the Interstate Aircraft and Engineering Corporation based in El Segundo, California. The construction techniques employed were a welded steel tube fuselage, wood (spruce) wing structure with metal ribs, and fabric covering, all of which were fairly standard in the 1940s.
 

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Reply #3 - Jan 17th, 2015 at 3:44pm

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Corsair  (plan wing span = 13” / 33.02cm / 330.2mm)
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Vought_F4U_Corsair
The Chance Vought F4U Corsair was an American fighter aircraft that saw service primarily in World War II and the Korean War. Demand for the aircraft soon overwhelmed Vought's manufacturing capability, resulting in production by Goodyear and Brewster: Goodyear-built Corsairs were designated FG and Brewster-built aircraft F3A. From the first prototype delivery to the U.S. Navy in 1940, to final delivery in 1953 to the French, 12,571 F4U Corsairs were manufactured by Vought,[1] in 16 separate models, in the longest production run of any piston-engined fighter in U.S. history (1942–53).[2][3][4]
 

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Reply #2 - Jan 17th, 2015 at 3:43pm

bigrip74   Online
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Taylorcraft (plan wing span = 13” / 33.02cm / 330.2mm)
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Taylorcraft_Aircraft
Taylorcraft Aviation is an airplane manufacturer that has been producing aircraft for more than seventy years in several locations.The company builds small single-engined airplanes. The Taylorcraft design is a conventional layout: high-wing, fabric-covered, two-seat aircraft. The basic design has remained unchanged since 1936, and this design is sold as a personal sport aircraft today.[citation needed]
 

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Reply #1 - Jan 17th, 2015 at 3:41pm

bigrip74   Online
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Stearman PT-17  (plan wing span = 13” / 33.02cm / 330.2mm)
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Boeing-Stearman_Model_75
The Stearman (Boeing) Model 75 is a biplane used as a military trainer aircraft, of which at least 10,626 were built in the United States during the 1930s and 1940s.[1] Stearman Aircraft became a subsidiary of Boeing in 1934. Widely known as the Stearman, Boeing Stearman or Kaydet, it served as a primary trainer for the USAAF, the USN (as the NS & N2S), and with the RCAF as the Kaydet throughout World War II. After the conflict was over, thousands of surplus aircraft were sold on the civilian market. In the immediate postwar years they became popular as crop dusters, sports planes, and for aerobatic and wing walking use in airshows.
 

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Jan 17th, 2015 at 3:39pm

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Fokker D VIII (plan wing span = 13” / 33.02cm / 330.2mm)
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fokker_D.VIII
The Fokker E.V was a German parasol-monoplane fighter aircraft designed by Reinhold Platz and built by Fokker-Flugzeugwerke. The E.V was the last Fokker design to become operational with the Luftstreitkräfte, entering service in the last months of World War I. After several fatal accidents due to wing failures, the aircraft was modified and redesignated Fokker D.VIII. Dubbed the Flying Razor by Allied pilots, the D.VIII had the distinction of scoring the last aerial victory of the war.
 

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