By Ian F. Jones
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13. Landing, like takeoff, is optimally done while flying into the wind. 14. The Flack is brought in under reduced power to land, with the last 5 feet or so of altitude being a pure glide with the motor off. 15. The Flack lands on its belly. 16. The pilot should check the motor for overheating by putting a finger on the motor housing. 17. Then repeat these steps with a fully charged flight battery. The Pilot My method starts with a person with good vision (corrected is fine), awareness of his or her surroundings, and a need to fly, as shown in Figure 2-1.
This means that a good deal of older, perfectly good older frequency gear exists that you might be able to get for cheap, but note that the suggested radio is $75 and that there is a $32 option. 4 gigahertz are not typically compatible across brands and sometimes even models of transmitters. Be sure to buy a receiver along with the transmitter to avoid this potential problem. All the recommended transmitters come with a matching receiver. Modes 1 and 2 In the United States, we fly what is called Mode 2, which has aileron and elevator controls on the right stick and rudder and throttle controls on the left stick.
For the planes we fly, we use the class of servos defined by the canonical Hitec HS-55 ($10). The desired specs are a weight of around 10 grams and torque of 16 ounces per inch, meaning that it can raise 16 ounces 1 inch. You can go with bigger servos if you have them around. There are many options here, so try to find a good deal from either your radio, motor舑speed control舑propeller, or battery vendor, and add them in舒it is hard to go wrong. 69) has nice long servo wires and is a constant favorite.
An Introduction to: Velocity Model Building by Ian F. Jones