Outlaw Delta (oz10772)

 

Outlaw Delta (oz10772) by Jerry Smith 2000 - plan thumbnail

About this Plan

Outlaw Delta. Radio control sport delta model.

Quote: "Designed by 9 time NCFFA champion Jerry L Smith of Paducah Kentucky, the Outlaw is a very unique high performance aircraft that possesses a very wide flight envelope and is capable of some very interesting maneuvers unique to this design. Jerry has been flying this aircraft on the air show circuit for several years now and it always gets the crowd fired up and asking - Where can I get one?

Previously the Outlaw was available in a short kit and it required a bit of time and modeling skill to assemble properly. The Outlaw features a progressive airfoil that transitions between the root and tip rib and also has anhedral built in. Noted aerodynamicist Robert Vess assisted Jerry with the design and this unique airfoil and planform are part of what makes the Outlaw perform as it does. It also made the Outlaw difficult to build correctly for most modelers. Extreme Flight engineers spent many hours perfecting the construction and assembly of this aircraft and tested many prototypes to make sure the Outlaw ARF lived up to Jerry’s expectations, while making it easy for the average modeler to assemble. For most modelers the Outlaw ARF can be assembled and ready for flight in a couple of evenings..."

The above quote is taken from the Outlaw (IC) ARF instructions, dated 2008, see www.extreme-rc.ru/cms_files/File/Outlaw%2036%20manual.pdf.

Discontinued kit. This is the old plan. Originally available as a short kit, the Outlaw was then sold only in ARF format, and is (in 2019) now only available as an electric-powered ARF, see https://extremeflightrc.com/search.asp?keyword=outlaw.

Direct submission to Outerzone.

Update 26/10/2020: Added wing jig pdf, thanks to Gnomelike.

Supplementary file notes

Wing jig pdf.

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Outlaw Delta (oz10772) by Jerry Smith 2000 - model pic

Datafile:
  • (oz10772)
    Outlaw Delta
    by Jerry Smith
    2000 
    36in span
    IC R/C
    clean :)
    formers unchecked
  • Submitted: 29/12/2018
    Filesize: 748KB
    Format: • PDFbitmap
    Credit*: Balsaworkbench
    Downloads: 2878

Outlaw Delta (oz10772) by Jerry Smith 2000 - pic 003.jpg
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Outlaw Delta (oz10772) by Jerry Smith 2000 - pic 004.jpg
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Outlaw Delta (oz10772) by Jerry Smith 2000 - pic 005.jpg
005.jpg
Outlaw Delta (oz10772) by Jerry Smith 2000 - pic 006.jpg
006.jpg
Outlaw Delta (oz10772) by Jerry Smith 2000 - pic 007.jpg
007.jpg

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User comments

Can a front view and rear view of this model be indicated, due to the anhydral setting?
ATJ - 25/10/2020
Dear All, I saw the comment on Outlaw oz10772 so I had a look see ( I may be barking up the wrong tree but ) and I hope the attached helps... [see pic 003 and supplement pdf file] Yours faithfully,
Gnomelike - 26/10/2020
Hi Mary. I'm sending you photos [main pic, 005-007] also a video link of my Outlaw built with the plans downloaded from Outerzone. The model flies very well I made 2 a burst is an electric one I send you the photos of the electric one before. I reached the remarkable speed of 477 km/h. See you soon, I hope you are well, a warm greeting from Italy,
Armando Valentino - 03/10/2022
My outlaw weighs 1320kg with 4cell lipo poly 2200 mah. Here are r the video links: The maiden flight see: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TkESuM6aogU and in this second video: https://youtu.be/T6ywPZjskjM I touch the insane velocity 477 km/h.
Armando Valentino - 03/10/2022
Armando, I fear you have mis-measured or miscalculated your speed.
A 1450kv motor on 14.4v will try to turn at 20,880 rpm but will never reach it as this is an unloaded, ideal, situation. Put a prop on the shaft and you’re looking at a fair bit less. But if you could turn 20,880 rpm with, say, an 8 inch (20 cm) pitch prop, your ideal speed (with a necessarily drag-free model) would still only be 254 km/h or 158 mph. Even in ideal, zero-drag conditions, to reach 477 km/h (296 mph) at 20,880 you would need to turn a 15 inch (38 cm) pitch prop! Or turn your 8 inch pitch prop at 40,000 rpm…
The top pylon classes race at around 200 mph (320 km/h) and your model is not one-and-a-half times as fast as a top pylon racer! Your plane may be swift but, I’m afraid, not 477 km/h swift!
Phil Tolfree - 04/10/2022
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Notes

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Scaling

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