To the untrained eye, ultralight aircraft, with their small body and minimal construction can seem like a dangerous option for pilots.
There are plenty scare stories about how these seemingly flimsy planes are deathtraps that all respectable pilots should avoid.
However, many keen fliers insist that these machines don’t deserve their bad reputation as a dangerous craft. Many are keen to highlight that any blame for accidents lies with the pilot, not the plane. Continue reading
Popular Ultralight Aircraft
A microlight is a type of an aircraft designed to carry not more than two persons. Although the operating weight and speed differ depending on countries, the maximum take-off operating limit is 450kg in Europe.
There are several aircraft which qualifies as ultralights and this depends on their constructional design. In fact, with the advancement in technology, an ultra-light drone has recently been developed with a fixed wing and with a digitally stabilized HD camera. Keep on reading!
Flying an Ultralight
Ultralight flying is arguably the most growing segment of aviation in Europe. This is so because of the low cost as compared to other types of aircraft.
In fact, basic ultralights such as the gliders, ultralights such as the gliders, ultralights such as the gliders, powered parachutes and trikes are quickly growing due to the popularity of aerial recreational activities as well as for sports.
Learning to fly is one of the most exciting things to do and therefore gaining good training is the key to your success as well as your safety. Keep on reading!
An ultralight aircraft refers to a class of lightweight aircraft usually consisting of 1 or 2 seat capacity and with a fixed wing.
Although the speed limits and operating weights of this aircraft differ depending on countries, in Europe the definition of an ultralight, limits it’s take-off weight to 450kg.
The maximum stalling speed limit is 65km/h and therefore, it means this kind of aircraft has a low landing speed as well as a short landing roll. Keep on reading!