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David Andersen Designs are sought after and highly regarded for their excellent flight characteristics and Scale Representations at Scale R/C Contests Worldwide!  He's been a scale aircraft enthusiast and designer for over forty years. His adaptive skills and technical knowledge make him a precise but humble line judge at many competitions.

Each of the following Aircraft plan groupings are available to you "Free of Charge".  New plans are added periodically,  the following is the current offering for your construction consideration:

   1/6th Scale Focke-Wulf FW 189A (WS 120"/3.05m)

  • 25% SAAB J 21A

  • 20% IL-2 Sturmovik

  • 25% Boeing P-12/B4F

  • 20% Kawasaki Ki-45 Toryu

  • 20% Thomas Morse Scout S4C

  • 33% Miles M.38 Messenger 2A

  • 20% Focke Wulf TA 152H

  • 33% Grumman Lynx

  • 33% Howard Pete

  • 25% Hawker Hurricane Mk II

  • 25% Northrop BT-1

  • 25% Bristol F.2 Fighter

  • 25% Mitsubishi Ki-15 "Babs"

  • 25% Lavochkin La-7

  • 25% ARADO Ar 96B

  • 1/6th Focke Wulf TA 152H

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Focke-Wulf FW 189A 

Design Specifications

  Wingspan: 120" 3.05m
  Length: 73"" 1.85m
  Suggest Power:

(2) Avian 8075-230Kv

  Weight: 39 lbs 17.7 kilos

David’s latest design is the Focke-Wulf FW 189A and it was developed in calibration with Chris Spangenberg & David Spinnetti with contributions from Roy Maynard.  Additionally, these plans debut Andersen Designs NEW "Plans in Color".

This design could be easily  powered by gas motors but its unique shape lends itself to be one of the most interesting electric aircraft at any R/C event.

The primary full scale production of the FW 189A reconnaissance plane was built mostly in two variants, the A-1 and A-2.  All aircraft were powered by two Argus As 410 engines of 465 PS (459 hp, 342 kW).

Even before WWII the need for dedicated tactical and strategic level reconnaissance platform was apparent to the Luftwaffe.  In an effort to replace a fleet of newly minted Henschel Hs 126 high-winged monoplanes, the German Air Ministry drew up plans in 1937 for a more advanced, dedicated reconnaissance design driven by a single engine and housing a crew of three(3).

Both ARADO and Focke-Wulf took up the challenge.  Focke-Wulf’s twin engine design was chosen over ARADO’s single engine design.

Called the Fliegendes Auge (Flying Eye) of the German Army, the FW 189 was used extensively on the Eastern Front with great success.  It was nicknamed "Rama" by Soviet forces, referring to its distinctive tail-boom and stabilizer shapes, giving it a quadrangular appearance.  Despite its low speed and fragile looks, the FW 189's maneuverability made it a difficult target for attacking Soviet fighters.  The FW 189 was often able to out-turn attacking fighters by flying in a tight circle into which enemy fighters could not follow.


David's 1/4 Scale design of the SAAB J21 that was a self-defense fighter from World War II.  This is a unique twin-boom pusher design that the Swedes built to maintain their neutrality during World War II.  Because it's a pusher design, the airframe works well as an electric-powered model.  It would be very difficult to cool a combustion engine and still keep the scale look of this design.  Big thanks to Roy Maynard who visited the air museum in Sweden and provided images of all the scale details for David’s design.

The SAAB J 21 series is arguably the most iconic propeller-driven aircraft to ever come out of Sweden.  For the time, they were a bit underpowered but its distinctive twin-boom, rear-engine design was easy to recognize and its aerial performance was nothing to scoff at.  Due to the risks with the propeller behind the pilot, the J 21 was one of the first aircraft in the world to be fitted with an ejection seat.

Design Specifications

  Wingspan: 113" 2.87m
  Length: 100" 2.54m

Hacker Q80  or Q100i

Esprit KV105/10

  Weight: 39.5 lbs 18.0 kilos

On July 30, 1943, the 21 performed its maiden flight and on December 1, 1945, the first examples of the J 21A-1 were introduced to service.  It was quickly followed by the improved J- 21A-2, which featured heavier armament, and the A-21A-3 fighter-bomber.  Due to Swedish Air Force interest in jet fighters, SAAB would later produced a conversion using the British de Havilland Goblin it was designated the SAAB 21R.

IL-2  Sturmovik Type 3 

Russia's WWII Highest Production

Aircraft with 36, 183 Produced!

Screaming out of the sky toward formations of heavy Nazi tanks, the IL-2 Sturmovik unleashes a stream of destruction from its four machine guns and two heavy rocket cannons that spit forth explosive incendiary shells.  Tanks, trucks, and supply trains are blasted apart, and then eight 125-pound bombs and a large number of incendiaries turn the wreckage into a shambles.  One of the best planes developed by any nation in WWII, the Nazi called them "Black Death" .

David's IL-2 Sturmovik designed is an exact 1/5 Scale and as always is suitable for R/C competition, a museum static display or everyday enjoyment at your R/C flying field!  This aircraft, like other Andersen Designs can have a two piece fuselage for easy transport.

**Composite IL-2 Sturmovik Fuselage is Available from Micko Aircraft - Checkout the Details!

Design Specifications

  Wingspan: 114" 2.90m
  Wing Area 2560 sq inches
  Length: 90" 2.86m
  Engines: 70cc      to 100cc
  Weight: 35 lbs 15.9 kilos

A number of unique paint schemes are documented, so your R/C project can be  personalize further.

Checkout & Follow the Build Thread

Boeing P12/F4B


Design Specifications

  Wingspan: 90" 2.29m
  Length: 61" 1.55m
  Engines: 70cc      to 100cc
  Weight: 23 lbs 10.44 kilos

Early in 1928, Boeing built two new fighter biplanes using bolted aluminum tubing for the fuselage’s internal structure, rather than welded steel tubing. Later versions had aluminum covering the fuselage rather than fabric or wood.  Flight video is a club members 1/4 scale that pre-dated David's Plans ... Great reference though!

David designed this exact 1/4 Scale Boeing P12/F4B to be suitable for R/C competition, a museum static display or everyday enjoyment at your R/C flying field!  This aircraft, like other Andersen Designs has a Two(2) Piece Fuselage for Easy Transport and Faster Flying Field Assembly because the wings can stay mounted to the fuselage.  This design is perfect for a DA 85cc (or similar) gas engine and/or makes for a unique electrically powered model.

Brief Aircraft History

Model 83, designed for the Navy, had a hook-type arrester so that it could land on aircraft carriers. Its production version was designated F4B. Model 89, built for the Army as the P-12, could hold a 500-pound (226-kilogram) bomb.

The military bought 586 of these fighters in different versions. The first was delivered to Army Air Corps Captain Ira C. Eaker on Feb. 26, 1929, for a special goodwill flight to Central America. Later, Brazil became an international customer for the fighters.

Boeing built four commercial versions of the model; the U.S. Bureau of Air Commerce, precursor to the Federal Aviation Agency, bought one, and Howard Hughes bought a two-seat version.

Hawker Hurricane Mk II

David’s latest design is one of the most beautiful fighter aircraft of the 1930s–1940s, the British, Hawker Hurricane MK II.  The full scale aircraft was designed and predominantly built by Hawker Aircraft Ltd. for service with the Royal Air Force.

Andersen Designs exact Quarter (1/4) Scale Hawker Hurricane Mk II is, like all of David’s designs suitable for R/C Competition, a museum static display and/or everyday enjoyment at your R/C flying field.   A wide variety of unique Scale Paint Schemes were documented, which allows you to build a one of a kind aircraft for yourself!

The Andersen Designs Construction Manual shows both Gas and Electric Power plant construction detail.  The manual has numerous construction photos and includes many tips from the Prototype Builders.  It also provide an "Aircraft Walk-a-Round" to allow you to view and transfer true scale detail to your project.  You'll find a variety of resources within the Construction Manual including were to get the "Scale Gear" use in the prototype.


1/4 Scale Hawker Video & Update!

We always appreciate when Scale Modelers like yourself update us on their builds of Andersen Designs Aircraft.  In addition to our original test flight video flown by Jeff Quesenberry in 2013, we've just added a new video authored by Chuck Hamilton.

Chuck is a TOP GUN competitor who's always looking for that unique WWII aircraft that has the look and flight characteristics necessary to compete in a world-class event like TOP GUN.  Thank you Chuck for this wonderful "Hawker Hurricane Update" and we look forward to seeing this project with all of its color added!

Brief Aircraft History

While the Hawker Hurricanes fame was later eclipsed by the Supermarine Spitfire, it played a major role in early air conflicts, especially the Battle of Britain.  Produced from 1937 to 1944, it served throughout most of the war and racked up some pretty impressive facts and figures.

During the Battle of Britain in July 1940, the RAF had a total of 527 Hurricanes and 321 Spitfires to face the Luftwaffe’s 2,700 planes.  Ultimately, the British forces were successful in destroying 1,887 aircraft to British losses of 1,547 planes over the three-month period.  Their success marked a turning point for Britain and th e war, halting the Nazis’ advancement in Europe.  While slower and less agile than the Spitfire, one of the Hurricane’s saving graces was that it was known to hold up better against enemy fire. In the Battle of Britain, they helped provide cover for the Spitfires, taking the brunt of the damage as the Spitfires moved in for the kill.

Besides the Mark II (A&B), there was the Mark II Trop (rigged for combat in North Africa), the Sea Hurricane (modified to be launched by catapult for convoys), the Hurricane Hotspur (with a turret gun placement), the Typhoon, and many other variants. 

Of the 14,588 Hurricanes built during its 7 year production, only 13 survive today that can still fly.

Vintauri, YouTube

SFW, YouTube

Hurricane Mk II RCSB Build Thread


Design Specifications

  Wingspan: 122" - 3.1m
  Wing Area 2477 sq inches
  Length: 96" 2.44m
  Engines: 100cc to 150cc
  Weight: 50 lbs 22.7 kilos

Kawasaki Ki-45 "Nick"

Ki-45 RCU Build Thread

This exact 1/5th Scale Kawasaki Ki-45 Toryu is suitable for R/C competition, a museum static display and/or everyday enjoyment at your R/C flying field!  A variety of unique Scale Paint Schemes were documented that allows you to build a one of a kind aircraft for yourself!

In December 1937 the Imperial Japanese Army Air Force issued a requirement for a two-seat, twin engine heavy fighter.  A design team headed by Tako Doi went to work and came up with an aircraft not dissimilar to the Messerschmitt Bf 110 ... the Kawasaki Ki-15 Toryu.  The word Toryu means "Dragon Killer", which was the purpose of this aircraft who's specific design was intended to be a superior night fighter for Japan's home defense against US bombers.

David's 1/5th Scale design is an excellent flyer with stable flight and landing characteristics. The aircraft can be powered by two 50cc gas motors but a few flyers are building theirs with equivalent electric motors.   Flight Video

Click photos to enlarge

Brief Aircraft History

The first Kawasaki Ki-45 Toryu (dragon killer/slayer) prototype flew in 1939, a cantilever mid-wing monoplane with retractable tailwheel landing gear.  A slender fuselage provided enclosed accommodation for two in tandem. 

Problems followed with the engine installation, and it was not until September 1941 that the Ki-45 KAIa entered production.  Armament of this initial series version comprised one forward-firing 20mm cannon, two 12.7mm machine-guns in the nose, and a 7.92mm machine-gun on a flexible mount in the rear cockpit; there was also provision to carry two drop tanks or two 250kg bombs on under-wing racks.  This type entered service in August 1942 but was first used in combat during October 1942, soon being allocated the Allied codename "Nick".  The Ki-45 KAIa was joined by a new version developed especially for the ground-attack/anti-shipping role, the Ki-45 KAIb.  Standard armament comprised one 20mm cannon in the nose, a forward-firing 37mm cannon in the fuselage, and one rear-firing 7.92mm machine gun, plus the under-wing provision for drop tanks or bombs; a number of alternative weapon installations were tried experimentally, including the use of a 75mm cannon for attacks on shipping.

The Ki-45 KAIa was, for its day, heavily armed and proved quite effective against the USAF's Consolidated B-24 Liberators and when these bombers were used more extensively for night operations, the Ki-45 was adapted to attack them.  This is when the night-fighting capability of the type was discovered, leading to development of the Ki-45 KAIc night-fighter that proved to be one of the most successful Japanese aircraft in this category.  Ki-45 Toryu's remained in service until the end of the Pacific war, production totaling 1,701 including prototypes, being used for the defense of Tokyo, and in the Manchuria, Burma and Sumatra areas of operations.

Design Specifications

  Wingspan: 120" - 3.05m
  Length:   86" - 2.18m
  Engines: 40cc to 50cc
  Weight: 45 lbs 20.4 Kilos

Northrop BT-1



Are you looking for something truly unique to compete in next year’s scale competitions?   Maybe a bomber project whose origins and design attributes were instrumental in helping the USA to win WWII in the Pacific?

Design Specifications

  Wingspan: 120" 3.05m
  Length: 96" 2.44m
  Engine: 120cc or Equivalent
  Weight: 45 lbs 20.4 kilos

Brief Aircraft History

The XBT-1 was designed in 1934 in response to a navy request for a dive bomber.  It was a low wing monoplane, of all metal construction apart from fabric covered control surfaces.  The prototype was powered by a 700hp Pratt & Whitney R-1535-66 Twin Wasp Jr. engine, later replaced by an 825hp R-1535-94.  Powered by the latter engine the BT-1 was capable of carrying a 1000lb bomb, had a service ceiling of 22,500ft and a top speed of 212 mph.

The US Navy placed an order for 54 BT-1s in 1936.  The aircraft entered service during 1938, and served on the USS Yorktown and USS Enterprise.

The aircraft was not a success in service.   Aware of the failings of the BT-1, Northrop soon began work on an improved XBT-2.  The new aircraft was given a more powerful Wright XR-1820-32 Cyclone engine, providing 1,000hp, combined with a redesigned control system.  It first flew on 25 April 1938, but was not a significant improvement, six months of tests followed, resulting in a significantly better aircraft.

During this process Northrop resigned from his company that by now was a fully owned subsidiary of Douglas.  The new aircraft was thus given the designation XSBD-1 (Experiment, Scout Bomber, Douglas). It would go on to be the most successful American dive bomber of WWII, commonly called the "SBD Dauntless".

David Andersen’s Design

David's Exact 1/4 Scale Northrop BT-1 goes way beyond the initial flight characteristics of the XB1 developed in 1934.

With a wingspan 120” and a power plant of a DLE 120cc or equivalent, this design gives you the outline of the rarely model Northrop BT-1 with the flight characteristics of the Douglas XSBD-1.

Thomas Morse Scout S4C

This exact 1/5th Scale Thomas Morse Scout S4C is suitable for R/C competition, a museum static display or everyday enjoyment at your R/C flying field!  This aircraft has a removable tail for easy transport and also makes for a unique electrically powered model that can be powered economically.

Built by Thomas-Morse Aircraft in Ithaca, New York in 1917, it was a compact single-seat open-cockpit biplane of equal span and a 100hp Gnome rotary engine.  The S-4 made its maiden flight in June 1917 in the hands of Paul D. Wilson. Twelve planes went to the Navy.

Nicknamed the “Tommy", the Thomas Morse Scout S4C was the standard single-seat advanced-trainer used by the US Air Service during World War I. The S-4 flew at practically every pursuit flying school in the United States during 1918 and was the first plane built specifically for this purpose.

Most foreign governments used obsolete or war-weary airplanes for training, but since the Unites States had no pursuit aircraft of its own, it had to build advanced-trainers from scratch.

Scout Plan Downloads

Design Specifications

  Wingspan:   64.0" - 1.63m
  Length:   47.6" - 1.21m
  Engine: OS -FS-95 or Similar
  Weight: 15 lbs 6.81 Kilos

Questions on Resizing Plans?

Checkout how to do it ...

Bristol F2B Fighter


The Bristol F.2 Fighter was a two-seat biplane fighter and reconnaissance aircraft and was without a doubt one of the most important and successful British designs to serve during the First World War.


This Exact ¼ Scale Version has been Designed by Roy Maynard a long-time scale builder/ competitor, with the plans being drawn by his good friend David Andersen.

This duo has provided an intriguing subject from WWI that gives you a wonderful Scale Era Design that fly’s with the responsive precision that all Andersen Designs’ are known for.

Design Specifications

  Wingspan:   114.0" - 2.9m
  Length:   76.5" - 1.94m
  Engine: DA-85cc or Similar
  Weight: 15 lbs 6.81 Kilos

Please thank the "Canada Aviation and Space Museum" for this wonderful 3-View by visiting their website:

Brief Aircraft History

In 1915 the Royal Flying Corps had identified a need to replace their Royal Aircraft Factory B.E.2c's with an emphasis on self-defense capabilities.  Designed by a team led by Frank Barnwell, the prototype Bristol Type 12 F.2A (C3303) was first flown on 9th September 1916 in Filton, England, and fitted with the newly available 190 hp Rolls-Royce Falcon 1 inline engine.

50 Bristol Type 12 F.2A’s were produced before construction switched to Type 14 F.2B.  This final version became the definitive Bristol Fighter.  A few of the earlier Bristol F2B was fitted with the Falcon I or Falcon II engines, with the bulk of the aircraft being fitted with the Falcon III that meant they had a top speed of around 123mph and could reach 10,000 ft. about 3 minutes faster.

The F.2B featured a fully covered lower wing center-section and downward sloped longerons in front of the cockpit to improve the pilot’s view when landing and despite being a two-seater it was an agile dog-fighter which had superiority over many of its single-seater opposition.

Miles M.38 Messenger 2A


David 's latest design (September 2020) is a wonderful subject in 1/3rd Scale ... a Miles M.38 Messenger 2A and it's one of the more famous aircraft from WWII used by Field Marshal B L Montgomery "RG333"

Brief Aircraft History

The Miles M-38 Messenger was designed to meet a British Army requirement for a robust, slow speed, low maintenance air observation post and liaison aircraft.  The aircraft designed was a cantilever low-wing monoplane with a fixed tailwheel, powered by the de Havilland Gipsy Major 1D inline engine.  Fitted with retractable auxiliary wing flaps enabling a wing loading of around 12.5lb per square foot, the Messenger featured triple fins and rudders in order to maintain sufficient controllability down to the exceptionally low stalling speed of 25 mph.

Montgomery's Miles M.38 Messenger was written off (damaged beyond repair) 22/8/1945: Forced landing at Oldenburg, Lower Saxony, Germany after engine failure.  Passengers on the airplane were Field Marshal Montgomery and his Aide-de-Camp Capt. Noel Chavasse.  The pilot was Flight Lieutenant T. Martin. Chavasse and Martin were uninjured in the accident but Montgomery suffered two cracked vertebrae.  Note that the aircraft that currently (2020) flies as "RG333" is not the original aircraft that was written off as previously described but a different Messenger, which is painted to resemble RG333.


Montgomery standing in front of his Messenger (on LF), his Flying Officer, Martin stands next to him.

Our good friends at the "Large Model Association" in England had a fly-in during 2017 where, Phil Clark, flew his scratch-built 1/3.5-scale model of the British liaison aircraft is powered by a Zenoah 62cc gas engine.

The 124-inch-span plane weighs 36 pounds and sports Royal Air Force colors.  The original plane was outfitted with retractable auxiliary wing flaps and triple fins and rudders to maintain controll-ability down to an exceptionally low stall speed of just 25mph.  And big Thanks to the father and son team of Pete and Dean Coxon (Tbobborap1), our friends across the pond, for this terrific video!

Design Specifications

  Wingspan: 140" 3.56m
  Length: 96" 2.44m
  Engine: 85cc or Equivalent
  Weight: 40 lbs 18.2 kilos

Mitsubishi Ki-15 "Babs"

For a brief period in 1937, the Mitsubishi Ki-15, code-named Babs by the Allies, was the fastest production aircraft in the world! The Ki-15 Karigane (Wild Goose) is a two-seat reconnaissance aircraft with a top speed of 300 mph.  Construction began in December 1935 and the prototypes exceeded all expectations.  About the same size as a P-47 Thunderbolt but only one-third as heavy, its range was four times that of a Spitfire and its ceiling was 6000 feet higher. No fighter could catch it at the time.  Rare Promo Video

David’s New Design is an Exact 1/4 Scale, suitable for competition and/or everyday enjoyment at the flying field. David finished his award winning model after the second prototype version, named Kamikaze-Go.  This unique aircraft has a colorful background which is highlighted in the "Construction Summary" downloadable from the Mitsubishi Ki-15 Babs menu.   1/4 Scale "Babs" Flight Video


Design Specifications

Wingspan:     120" - 3.05m

Length:           83" - 2.11m

Weight:       30 lbs - 13.6K

Wing Area:       1900 sq in

Engine:         65cc - 100cc


Video (2023)

Mitsubishi Kİ-15 Babs, Walk Around, Thx: Aykut Suavi

Video Link: Mitsubishi Kİ-15 w/ Saito FG84R3

Mitsubishi Babs Plan Downloads

David Andersen, Articles & Newsletters

David Andersen shares his acquired knowledge and skills thru various R/C publications and the past Newsletter Editor for the Scale Flyers of Minnesota "SFM"

The SFM Newsletters are a resource and reference for all individuals.  Products and techniques are discussed but are not meant as an endorsement.

Latest Andersen Articles

> Draw Wing Ribs w/DesignCAD 2D

> Wood Carving for Scale Models

> Mode 1, New for 3D or Old Fashioned? 

> Dihedral - Why? How Much & Where

Many More Tech-Tips & Articles

Focke Wulf TA-152H

David's 1/5th Exact Scale Focke Wulf TA 152H goes beyond just enlarging his previous successful 1/6th scale version. This design is an exact scale version which brightens the aircrafts flight characteristics and incorporates several enhancements that allow you to use a broader range of equipment and transportation options.

The 114" wingspan allows for greater flight visibility, while the scale airfoil lets you feel why Dr. Kurt Tank's original design was considered to be the finest  performing propeller driven aircraft ever delivered to the Luftwaffe!

Design Specifications

114" wingspan, 1426 sq. in., 86" Length, DA 50cc or similar, 6 channel radio recommended, built-up balsa & ply, five plan sheets.

Evolution  3 Views - Click to Enlarge

FW 190

TA 152B

TA 152H

Brief history of this design evolution!





Additional Aircraft Designs & Free Plan Downloads

Lavochkin La-7


Grumman Lynx





The Lavochkin La-7 was a Soviet fighter aircraft of World War II.  It was a refined development of the Lavochkin La-5 and the last in a family of aircraft that had begun with the LaGG-1 in 1938.  Considered the last "Grand Piano", it was evolutionary rather than revolutionary.  The two highest-scoring Soviet aces flew the La-7, one of them; Ivan Kozhedub was the top Allied ace of the war.


The Grumman light aircraft line was acquired by Gulfstream Aerospace in 1977 which formed their light aircraft division, Gulfstream American. After completing a major redesign of the AA-1B the new AA-1C was born. Two versions were marketed, differentiated by avionics and the external trim. The Lynx was targeted at private owners while the T-Cat was the flying school trainer.


Arado Ar 96B was a German single-engine, low-wing monoplane of all-metal construction produced by Arado Flugzeugwerke. It was the Luftwaffe's standard advanced trainer during the Second World War. For of you unfamiliar with this aircraft, the Germans use it much like we used our AT6/Harvard's. This is an extraordinary scale subject that flies as well as it looks.

Glass Fuse Version

by: Brian Young



Design Specifications

96.5" wingspan, 1704 sq. in., 3.7-4.8 cu. in., 6 channel radio recommended, built-up balsa & ply, five plan sheets.


Design Specifications

98" wingspan, 1642 sq. in., 3.2-4.6 cu. in., 5 channel radio recommended, built-up balsa & ply, five plan sheets.


Design Specifications

86" wingspan, 1060 sq. in., 1.5-1.8 cu. in., 6 channel radio recommended, built-up balsa and plywood, six plan sheets.


Howard Pete


1/6 FW TA 152H


At the Field



A fine collection of humorous stories about R/C Airplanes and the people who fly them. To down -load your Free PDF copy of David's book:

Click Here!

to download

Pete's first race was at the 1930 National Air Races in Chicago. Winning five of the first seven races, Pete became one of the most successful racers in any form of motor sport. If you're a Thompson Trophy era aircraft fan you'll love the way the Pete handles both in the air and on the ground! The Howard Pete competed against the Gee Bee, TravelAir Mysteryship, Laird Turner etc.


The Focke Wulf TA 152H, a World War II Luftwaffe high-altitude interceptor fighter. The Ta 152H was a development of the Focke Wulf FW 190 aircraft, but the prefix was changed from "FW" to "Ta" to recognize the contributions of Kurt Tank who headed the design team. The TA 152H was the fastest (480 MPH) propeller-driven aircraft to see combat in WW2.


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Plans are provided at no charge via the internet. You may download and print these Scale Aircraft Plans, as well as the other available data for your own personal use.


These relaxed Copy Rights© on David Andersen Designs/Plans are not to be re-sold or developed into full or partial kit without permission.








Design Specifications

33% Scale Design, 80.33" wingspan, 1056 sq. in., 1.5 - 2.0 cu. in. 4-stroke, 5 channel radio recommended, built-up balsa and plywood, four plan sheets.


Design Specifications

94" wingspan, 987 sq. in., 1.0 - 2.0 cu. in, 6 channel radio recommended, built-up balsa and plywood.



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