SMALL - espritmodel.com SMALL - Telemetry SMALL - Radio
Reply
Thread Tools
Old Oct 12, 2010, 08:06 AM
Registered User
Joined Oct 2010
1 Posts
Question
How to fly with nose-in and nose-out

How can I study flying Nose-in and Nose-out
mehealatorx is offline Find More Posts by mehealatorx
Reply With Quote
Sign up now
to remove ads between posts
Old Oct 12, 2010, 09:37 AM
Glenn
wellington53's Avatar
United States, WI, Oconto Falls
Joined Jan 2004
2,751 Posts
How can you study????
wellington53 is offline Find More Posts by wellington53
Reply With Quote
Old Oct 12, 2010, 09:55 AM
Registered User
vicovaludemero's Avatar
USA, NY, Cedarhurst
Joined Mar 2010
1,008 Posts
By doing it....
vicovaludemero is offline Find More Posts by vicovaludemero
Reply With Quote
Old Oct 12, 2010, 07:34 PM
Incurable heli addict
McKrackin's Avatar
Southern Ohio
Joined Mar 2009
1,340 Posts
Sim
McKrackin is offline Find More Posts by McKrackin
Reply With Quote
Old Oct 13, 2010, 03:31 AM
Registered User
Letchworth, Great Britain (UK)
Joined Jul 2004
12,004 Posts
Welcome to the forum

It's impossible to learn any kind of flying by studying books. The best course of action is an instructor.

The reason you can't learn from books is that your hand/eye/brain coordination needs to be trained so that you automatically react, with thinking about any "rules", to the movement of the aircraft -- or, some would say, predict the movement of the aircraft. You can only achieve that with hands-on experience.

Most people here would recommend a good simulator, such as Phoenix or Realflight, for a start, or even the free FMS. In my case I got a coaxial heli and learned on that. It's much more stable than a CP heli and can stand a few bad landings, but it at least gets you used to using the controls. If you do go the coaxial route, just make sure it's one with full 4-channel control, not the really cheap ones which often have just 3 or even 2 control functions.
abenn is offline Find More Posts by abenn
Reply With Quote
Old Oct 13, 2010, 09:27 AM
F-H
Joined Jun 2010
151 Posts
I agree with abenn. However, sometime getting an rc book can help us to understand more about the setting, maintenance and some basic knowledge about RC models clearly and quickly I do found this one : rceguide.com
You could take as a reference.
Have a nice day!
highbird is offline Find More Posts by highbird
Reply With Quote
Old Oct 14, 2010, 12:28 AM
unlicensed helicopter nut
zen@lanset.com's Avatar
Berkeley, California
Joined Jan 2007
3,699 Posts
The relative ease and cost of getting it nose-in depends in part on the helicopter you fly to achieve this orientation. An inexpensive fixed pitch heli such as the E_sky Honey Bee or Walkera #4 are less fragile and cheaper to repair than a collective pitch bird.
zen@lanset.com is offline Find More Posts by zen@lanset.com
Reply With Quote
Old Oct 14, 2010, 05:23 AM
Registered User
Joined Sep 2010
9 Posts
Practice again and again. Of course, the choice of RC heli is also very important
kukger is offline Find More Posts by kukger
Reply With Quote
Old Oct 14, 2010, 09:29 AM
Fueled by Arabica Beans
ChillPhatCat's Avatar
United States, NY, Syracuse
Joined Oct 2008
4,063 Posts
You can get FMS with a controller for $20. Install that and fire up the Hughes heli that comes with it... That's the cheapest way to start practicing. It's not the most realistic on the market, but it's good enough to learn orientation.
ChillPhatCat is online now Find More Posts by ChillPhatCat
Reply With Quote
Reply


Thread Tools

Similar Threads
Category Thread Thread Starter Forum Replies Last Post
Discussion How far you dare to fly with your multi-rotor helis? FlyingMcCoy FPV Talk 23 Jan 03, 2011 06:59 PM
Question Difference in how smaller planes fly compared to 70" + planes fltekdiver Electric Plane Talk 30 Sep 10, 2010 06:31 PM
Discussion how does the sebart katana do with glow in the nose? Austis 3D / Fun Fly Fuel Planes 1 Mar 25, 2008 03:25 PM
Discussion How to fly 'Nose in' ??? Andy_Peace Coaxial Helicopters 25 Jun 25, 2007 09:13 AM