Patrick Sherman of Roswell Flight Test Crew shares beginner tips of how to fly first-person view (FPV).

Picking the right model aircraft is important and there are so many great trainers available that choosing one can be difficult. So let’s look at the selection of trainer aircraft.

If you are trying to choose a trainer model, you may wonder about what the differences are and which size to purchase.

RTF? ARF? What's the difference? Click here to learn about Ready-to-Fly and Almost-Ready-to-Fly trainer models.

Is it easier to select a trainer model that just requires three channels to operate? Are four channels better? This brief introduction might help you decide.

If you are trying to choose a trainer model, you may wonder about what the differences are and which size to purchase. This article provides suggestions for which size trainer is right for you.

Radio Control (RC) takes up the major portion of current interest in the hobby of flying model airplanes. This article will give an introduction to how electrical power systems work in modeling. Topics include advantages and disadvantages, the components that make up an electric power system, and the basics of charging.

There are fun ways to learn using the left stick that are effective and quick. We are going to entice you into learning rudder and throttle control by offering several easy, fun practice maneuvers and then finishing with the attractive aerobatic performance known as a stall turn.

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Sir George Cayley, often called the Father of Aeronautics, designed a helicopter powered by a bow-string mechanism with feather blades (similar to the reproduction shown here). Later, he experimented by flying a model with multiple adjustable surfaces, allowing him to understand how every change affected the model’s flight. This model is a ½ scale replica of his original 1804 model. Cayley used the data from these experiments to publish his On Aerial Navigation in 1809.