Cartoon Fatty RC Messerschmitt Bf. 109

Homemade mini WWII German fighter RC airplane mini model "cartoon fatty" design

T-28 Trojan RC Plane

Materials: XPS foam 3-5mm (or Depron 3mm, 6mm)+ balsa 1.5mm,UHU Por glue
Wingspan: 600mm
Length: 515mm
Flying Weight: 162g (weigh less than 0.55 pounds (250g) and doesn't require FAA registration)
Motor: AEO MF1308 2200KV (14g)
Propeller: 7060
Receiver: FrSky S6R (12g)
ESC: VGood 6A (7g)
Servos: EMAX ES9051 (5g)x3
LiPo battery: 350 mah 2S 7.4V (20g)
LiHV battery: 380 mah 2S 7.6V (18g)
Carbon Fiber Rods: 1mm
Nylon Control Horn with Clevis (0,52+0,34g):
Control Horn (0,5g)
Hinge Linker (24mm):
Wheels 40 mm
Stainless Steel Spring Wire 1-1,4 mm

Plans (templates)

Print in actual size (100%) A4 210×297mm or A3 297×420 mm on 200-250gsm paper
Download PDF A1, A2, A3 and A4(€3)

Messerschmitt Bf-109 plans
Messerschmitt Bf-109 foam plans
Messerschmitt Bf-109 чертежи

How to Make

Maiden flight


The German Messerschmitt Me 109 fighter is undoubtedly one of the most famous aircraft of the Second World War. Used continuously from the beginning to the end of the war, it became one of the symbols of the German Luftwaffe.

The Me 109 fighter was created in 1935 as a response to a competition announced by the Ministry of Aviation of the Third Reich. The plane, developed by a team of designers led by Willie Messerschmitt, was a modern, all-metal low wing structure with a retractable landing gear and a covered cockpit. Messerschmitt's biggest rival in this competition was the He 112 low wing, which was officially declared the winner. However, it was the modern Me 109 that was sent to mass production, becoming the standard fighter of the emerging Luftwaffe. The first widely used version of the aircraft was the Me 109B (Berta), produced from the end of 1936. This fighter variant was equipped with a Jurno 210 in-line engine with a capacity of 680 HP and was armed with two 7.9 mm machine guns. The next versions of the plane were: Me 109C (Caesar) with the number of machine guns increased to four and Me 109D (Dora). At the end of 1938, the assembly of the Me 109E (Emil) began - the most popular type of fighter used in the first half of the war. The popular "Emile" was used in the aggression against Poland in September 1939, in the battles over France and England (1940), and in the Balkans, North Africa and against the Soviet Union (1941).

In 1940, another variant of the fighter, known as the Me 109F (Friedrich), appeared. Compared to its predecessors, the machine has undergone a major modernization. Among other things, the design and outline of the airfoil was changed, a new 1175hp DB 601N engine (later a 1350hp 601E) was installed, a 20mm cannon firing through the propeller shaft was placed on the airframe and the struts supporting the horizontal stabilizer were removed. At the end of 1940, the assembly of the next version of the aircraft began. It was the Me 109G (Gustaw), built in long series and numerous variants. The main difference from its predecessor (Me 109F) was the propulsion of the aircraft, which was the DB 605 engine with 1475 HP. "Gustaw" was the most popular version of the Me 109, used from 1942 to the end of the war. One of the variants was the high-altitude Me 109 G-5, which was built at the turn of spring and summer 1943. Machines of this series had a pressurized cabin and the possibility of carrying additional suspended weapons. Other popular varieties of "Gustaw" were also: Me 109 G-2 produced from May 1942, G-6 - the most numerous variety of me 109, G-10 equipped with a DB 605 D engine with 1850 HP and a training and training two-seater G-12 Subsequent modifications to the fighter resulted in the last serial version, known as the Me 109K (Karl), but the end of the war did not end the Me 109 service. After 1945, they were still produced in Spain under the designations HA 1109, HA 1111 and HA 1112 (production ended in 1958) and in Czechoslovakia as AviaS-99iS-199.

German reconnaissance and fighter aircraft during World War II

Messerschmitt Bf-109 G8

The entire Me 109 dream also includes a seat for a tactical reconnaissance aircraft. On the basis of the G6 version, it was decided to create an airplane in which the photographic equipment was installed in the form of two cameras Rb 12.5 / 7 x 9 or Rb 32/7 x 9 2; equipment In te version), a Robot II camera was also installed, which is located on the edge of the left wing and allows panoramic photographs.

The adaptation of the Gustav to the reconnaissance aircraft was the result of careful analysis and the need for an aircraft that could replace the multi-seat Hs 126 and Fw 189, which were slow and prone to malfunctioning by the Me109 G8 artillery and allowed an increase in the production of modern aircraft, as well as more design itself in units. These aircraft were usually used with sub-fuel tanks; additional armament in the form of bombs was practically not used. More than 900 Me 109 G8 aircraft were produced. Length: -9.02 m. Own weight: -2701 kg. Speed: 630 km / h.

The Messerschmitt Me-109 K fighter was the last version of the Me-109. It was borrowed directly from later versions of the Me-109 G. The first production aircraft entered combat units in the midst of October 1944. The Me-109 K-4 aircraft took part in the defense of the Reich, as well as in a major offensive operation against Allied airfields, code-named Bodenplatte. The attack by German aircraft on the Allied bases did not bring the expected damage, since the enemy's losses were much less than expected. The Me-109 K was also used by Italian aviation units.

The Messerschmitt Bf-109 is one of the most famous aircrafts of the Second World War. This is an airplane that, together with the British Spitfire, played a major role in the hostilities of several fronts.

The history of Bf-109 dates back to 1934. Its chief designer was Robert Lusser, the head of the design bureau, who suggested adapting the Me108 fighter to work on a new fighter - its shape (especially the rear of the fuselage) resembled the future 109. Design work on the aircraft lasted until 1934. The first Bf-109 flew into the air on May 28 1935 Hans Knötsch. As it turned out, the aircraft had many advantages. This was the plane on which it was planned to release many experimental design versions.

GENERAL REMARKS The model is moderately difficult to assemble, before gluing it is necessary to carefully read the general plan of the model and assembly drawings.