Digital full size plans on Cd  high-performance simplified Profile stunter  EXCALIBUR
Digital full size plans on Cd  high-performance simplified Profile stunter  EXCALIBUR
Digital full size plans on Cd  high-performance simplified Profile stunter  EXCALIBUR
Digital full size plans on Cd  high-performance simplified Profile stunter  EXCALIBUR
Digital full size plans on Cd  high-performance simplified Profile stunter  EXCALIBUR
Digital full size plans on Cd  high-performance simplified Profile stunter  EXCALIBUR
Digital full size plans on Cd  high-performance simplified Profile stunter  EXCALIBUR
Digital full size plans on Cd  high-performance simplified Profile stunter  EXCALIBUR

Digital full size plans on Cd high-performance simplified Profile stunter EXCALIBUR

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Description

Digital full size plans on Cd

Not a printed plan and no material supplied

REPRODUCED VINTAGE PLAN FROM 1967

EXCALIBUR

A high-performance simplified stunt trainer ideal for sport flying, full competition stunt meets!

Digital Full Size Plan prints on a 38” x 30” sheet

Digital Seven Page article of notes and photos

Digital Files are TIFF, JPEG and PDF

Printing………..MAY BE DONE AT A COPY HOUSE

 …………………………ALSO INCLUDED INSTRUCTIONS FOR PRINTING AT HOME

Wingspan 52"

Engine .35

Dick Mathis'

"Excalibur" is as simple as any popular profile kit to build, and it doesn't take special skills to make it a fine flier. I hope any younger modelers who read this will study the plans closely and accept what may be a challenging project for them to handle—but with the assurance that this is the only way to improve their skills and achieve a worthwhile goal—more fun with models.

I'll bet many of the persons reading this article will not notice that the "Excalibur" is a "profile" fuselage design until they read this sentence. This is one of the first myths I want to bury—that profiles never look like a first-class airplane. The "Excalibur" never fails to draw admiring attention on the flying field, and this is nice for all flyers, whether they fly only for sport, or in national competition. We all like for our models to please the eye, and this is one of the "Excalibur's" strong points. I like a design that looks racey, efficient, smooth, and uncluttered, and these are words other flyers have used to describe the "Excalibur," so I think it fills the bill. All right, so it looks good sitting still, but so does a grand piano—that doesn't mean it flies. Fortunately (no matter how scientifically you design, you still have to have a little luck) the Excalibur flies as well as any stunter I have ever touched. I think this is another myth buried, because, for some reason, most of our influential designers, seem to think that when they work up a "beginner's stunt ship" all they have to do is make it as simple as Tinker Toys and they have met the require

Thank you for your interest

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