The Fly RC Staff from Fly RC Magazine explain how to build a wing washout jig.

Step-by-step tutorial showing how to build the FT Simple Storch, the latest speed build swappable foam board classic warbird airplane from Flite Test.

Would you like to design your own printable paper airplane? Check out this fun activity from The Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum!

Building a replica of the Wright 1902 glider is a fun classroom activity that can help students learn more about aviation and the history of the Wright brothers.

This project is part of a NASA grant for which the AMA has partnered with the Children’s Museum of Indianapolis. Jeff helped the National Model Aviation Museum build a scale model of Helios, which is a solar powered flying wing designed for NASA by AeroVironment, Inc. As Jeff worked to complete the project, he posted updates on a forum called “72nd Scale Aircraft”. The information in this article is copied directly as it was written by Jeff and appears on the forum.

Are you interested in learning how to build the Glastonbury Meadowlark? Plans, instructions and photos are included in this article to help you successfully build this model.

This activity, created specially for classroom use, teaches how the forces thrust and drag affect an object moving through the air. Students will construct a paper rocket using the template provided and use it to conduct an experiment.

This activity, created specially for classroom use, teaches how the force of lift affects an object moving through the air. Students will construct an indoor paper box kite using the template provided and use it to conduct an experiment.

This activity, created specially for classroom use, teaches how the force of weight affects an object moving through the air. Students will construct a small parachute using the template provided and use it to conduct an experiment.

When flying a catapult glider, it is useful to know how to increase the sink rate of your glider, so that it will fly for a longer period of time. In this article, Kurt Krempetz of AMA Glider discusses various theories regarding the launching heights and sink rates of catapult gliders.

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