Antoinette (oz14706)

 

Antoinette (oz14706) - plan thumbnail

About this Plan

Antoinette. Scale model for rubber power. Wingspan 1.2 m.

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Antoinette (oz14706) - model pic

Datafile:
  • (oz14706)
    Antoinette
    from MRA
    47in span
    Scale Rubber F/F Civil
    clean :)
    all formers complete :)
  • Submitted: 11/07/2023
    Filesize: 672KB
    Format: • PDFbitmap
    Credit*: BobWetherell
    Downloads: 738

ScaleType:
  • Antoinette_IV | help
    see Wikipedia | search Outerzone
    ------------
    Test link:
    search RCLibrary 3views (opens in new window)


    ScaleType: This (oz14706) is a scale plan. Where possible we link scale plans to Wikipedia, using a text string called ScaleType.

    If we got this right, you now have a couple of direct links (above) to 1. see the Wikipedia page, and 2. search Oz for more plans of this type. If we didn't, then see below.


    Notes:
    ScaleType is formed from the last part of the Wikipedia page address, which here is https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Antoinette_IV
    Wikipedia page addresses may well change over time.
    For more obscure types, there currently will be no Wiki page found. We tag these cases as ScaleType = NotFound. These will change over time.
    Corrections? Use the correction form to tell us the new/better ScaleType link we should be using. Thanks.

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User comments

The French numbering system? Only the second time I’ve encountered this nomenclature in many years. Please explain “20/10" with the ‘degree’ symbol behind it.
Then I assume that 3x3 and 5x3 are straight MM dimensions of the wood?
Thomas Solinski - 29/07/2023
this is the grammar concept of "ordinal number" opposed to "numeral number". What you call degree it's in reality a little O letter. When a number has this little O it's the same that in english the suffix "st", "nd", "rd", "th" e.g. 1=first, 2=second, 3=third and so long. The same in Italian that use also the little letter "a" for female words as "class" intended as progressive school class or train/ship accomodation class.
Hope it's clear. In italian modelling plans we use millimeter 0,8mm, 2mm and so long.Pit
Pit - 29/07/2023
Pitt, thanks for trying but it was no help at all. On the drawing, most of the ribs are indicated as 10/10, the root ribs are indicated as 15/10.
What does 10/10 and 15/10 equate to in plain MM?
Thomas Solinski - 31/07/2023
Sorry for not to be clear,
10/10 (of millimeter) means 1mm . Take 1 millmeter divide it in 10 parts, each part is 1 tenth of a millimeter or 0,1mm if you prefer. Multiply it for 10, and obtain 1mm (or 10/10).
15/10 (of millimeter) means 1,5mm (1/16 inch UK)
Take 1 millmeter divide it in 10 parts, each part is 1 tenth of a millimeter or 0,1mm if you prefer. Multiply it for 15, and obtain 1,5mm (or 15/10). This is the logic for 1mm on measures, for lower than 1mm measures (but it'not a rule) they use the my previous post explanation. Pit
Pit - 01/08/2023
THANK YOU, SIR!!!! Excellent explanation!
Thomas Solinski - 01/08/2023
Also sprach Zarathustra.
Miguel - 01/08/2023
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Notes

* Credit field

The Credit field in the Outerzone database is designed to recognise and credit the hard work done in scanning and digitally cleaning these vintage and old timer model aircraft plans to get them into a usable format. Currently, it is also used to credit people simply for uploading the plan to a forum on the internet. Which is not quite the same thing. This will change soon. Probably.

Scaling

This model plan (like all plans on Outerzone) is supposedly scaled correctly and supposedly will print out nicely at the right size. But that doesn't always happen. If you are about to start building a model plane using this free plan, you are strongly advised to check the scaling very, very carefully before cutting any balsa wood.

 

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