At first glance, this design looks like a typical paper airplane design – it is vastly different. It uses a high camber airfoil/delta wing configuration which is quite beneficial to slow flight.
This is a delta flying wing that incorporates winglets. It’s larger than the average paper airplane because it uses two sheets of paper to gain the larger wingspan.
This low aspect ratio LEX tapered wing design does nothing but fly. You can experiment with different wing sections - such as constant cord or elliptical - with good results.
I am very proud of this design and believe it is the ultimate refinement of a LEX Delta paper airplane.
This is a terrific flyer, utilizing a constant cord biplane wing that is structurally attached to each wingtip and vertical fin, enabling it to endure the toughest of crashes.
This design is a gem. It has terrific flying characteristics and flies well at all speeds. Canards come in all shapes and sizes, and this is a tandem wing, constant cord version.
This is an inexpensive and easy to build tube wing canard, that can be made in large numbers. It’s perfect for that high place that you have always wanted to flip a paper airplane from.
This is a biplane canard utilizing camber type airfoils, which enable it to have superior flying characteristics. This one really excels at indoor flight.
This design, due to its high aspect ratio wing and V-tail, is the most efficient design in this book. It features a better than a 20:1 glide ratio – meaning that for every meter that it loses in height, it will glide 20 meters forward.
There is a lot going on when this design is in flight. It is a diamond canard with outer wing panels added to improve the aspect ratio for a flatter glide.