All main electronics including servos and touchdown gear come pre-put in, simply add your own energy system (EDF, motor, and ESC) to start flying. Combining the sport performance of the Avanti and the fidelity of scale aircraft just like the A-4 and MiG-21, Freewing continues the legacy of its glorious performing 80mm EDF jets with its Freewing 80mm L-39C/Z Albatros! Developed initially by Aero Vodochody in the 1960s in what’s now the Czech Republic, the Aero L-39 Albatros excelled as a jet coach platform with its powerful turbofan and total reliability. The L-39 and its successive variants continues in service all through the world in militaries as trainers and mild assault platforms, fighter pilot and in civil aviation including aerial demo groups and racing. The Freewing L-39 Albatros is the most important and most capable manufacturing PNP L-39 on this planet. Optimized for high maneuverability and precision flying, the L-39 truly is a “Sport jet carrying Scale jet clothing”. The PNP version uses a strong 3530-1850kv brushless motor and 100A ESC to power the 12 blade 80mm EDF. The Freewing L-39 Albatros contains grass capable suspension touchdown gear, a full protection nostril door, scale wingtip lights, and simply removable tip tanks, ordnance, belly gun pod, and wings. Only one joint is required to complete the model’s general meeting. A plastic lined cockpit also resists deformation below sunlight, and elective 3D Printed cockpit element improve elements are also offered separately.
The turbojet engine is largely credited to the British and Frank Whittle but other nations advanced their own designs at about the same time in history. Messerschmitt and Heinkel submitted their designs to the RLM in June of 1939 as “Projekt 1065” and “He 280” respectively. German authorities favored the Messerschmitt design over the competing Heinkel endeavor however nonetheless saw value in additional creating the He 280 alongside the P.1065 and thusly, funding was allotted for each submissions. First flight of the He 280 was on April 2nd, 1941 changing into the world’s first turbojet-powered army fighter aircraft on the planet to fly. Because of delays in each the BMW and Jumo jet engines, fly mig the Me 262 prototype airframe was fitted with a Jumo 210Ga 12-cylinder liquid-cooled engine of 750 horsepower output managing a two-bladed picket propeller. This allowed Messerschmitt engineers to, at the very least, check out some aspects of their new design without the necessity to delay this system by waiting for the right turbojet engines to go their very own testing regimens.