часвы совершали какие-либо другие полеты? у вас есть новая информация для форума на этой машине? расход топлива, количество кругов перед вращением, скорость взлета, в полете и при посадке? какая скорость обычно используется в качестве ставки?E ....... Se qualcuno è interessato a vedere questa macchina di persona ..... non esitate a venire a trovarci all'Anson County Airport KAFP a Wadesboro, NC.
Sede dei Carolina BarnStormers !!
Probabilmente includi un pranzo gratis anche per te !!
That would seem, in this category, a decent upping of HP.Yes...the are telling me the 50 hp engine they are going to use will still meet ultralight.
Well.....she’s flyin! No issues......flies well.....like an ultralight........will bounce you around a bit in a gust cuz she’s so light.
Comparing the wing loading on ultralight fixed wings and gyros shows why gyros handle winds better. The Challenger has about 170 square feet of wing area that gusts influence. My Ultralight gyro has 23'x7" or about 13.42 square feet of area. Obviously the airframe and empennage contribute but they are in practical purposes roughly equal although the gyro is also less there too. The wing loading on the Challenger at 750 pounds is 750/170 or 4.4 pounds per square foot, while my U/L gyro is ~525/13.42 or 39.1 pounds per square foot wing loading. The Nano is lighter, has the same size rotor, and a bit more body area because of the pod with lower weight so it should come in at around 35 pounds per square foot wing loading.A big reason I'm considering gyros is the considerable less bumpy ride in mid afternoon thermal air. I fly a Challenger 2 long wing that feels like a leaf in such air. Does the light weight of the Nano significantly reduce it's thermal air ability? When you say it flies like an ultralight... did you mean a fixed wing or gyro ultralight? Few have experience in ultralight gyros so I'm assuming fixed wing, which is disappointing if the case. Given it's a single place, pilot reports are the sole way to evaluate it.
I don't dispute the stability you describe for for many gyros, but I think the gyroscope analogy is inapt, and not the best explanation for the behavior. Let go of the controls in a Robinson R22, and you'll very quickly appreciate that a spinning rotor system can be highly unstable, not behaving much like a gyroscope. Fully articulated gyros are much more like helicopters in that regard.Another thing to think about is the rotor of a gyro is just that a giant gyroscope, it just wants to keep flying in the same plane and not get knocked off course. Very self stabalizing.