Reflexer


One Sky Dog
 

My $.02,

In a tri gear the canard has to develop enough lift to lift the nose before
the rear wing lifts or you will wheelbarrow like Sanjay. Fixing it
involves dumping lift from the rear wing by - flaps on the rear wing. You ban also
increase the incidence angle of the canard to the ground to get more lift
from the canard in the ground roll before the rear wing kicks in with
ailerons in trail.

As for spellings neither are recognized but the root word reflex as
pertaining to airfoils a starting point is.

_http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Camber_(aerodynamics_
(http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Camber_(aerodynamics) )

If you are wheelbarrowing or jumping off the runway after a long high speed
ground roll, you may want to look at angles of successful planes Bruce
Crain's comes to mind as well as others.

Off the box,

One Sky Dog

In a message dated 7/10/2011 8:27:16 P.M. Mountain Daylight Time,
wypaul2001@... writes:

I am just wondering about the reflexer setting that TriQ fliers are using
for take-off. With the recent discussion of take-off speeds and the
pressure exerted on the nose wheel before lift-off is anyone setting the reflexer
to reduce the pressure on the nose wheel? Just curious.

While on the subject of reflexer I spent some time thinking about the word
reflexer. Reflex is a Latin derived word and with these words the
agentive suffix "or" is usually added so with that in mind maybe it should be
reflexor. I have seen it both ways on this list and have spelled it both ways
myself. But wait a minute, in America we tend to add the suffix "er" w
hether it is Latin based or not and in the UK they tend to add "or" Latin
based or not. So I guess that we have words like advisor and adviser used at
different colleges and schools throughout the US. I know I have strange
thoughts when I wake-up in the middle of the night but I was just wonder if
you will be using your reflexer or your reflexor on your next take-off and
landing.



------------------------------------

Quickie Builders Association WEB site
http://www.quickiebuilders.org

Yahoo! Groups Links


Paul Spackman
 

I am just wondering about the reflexer setting that TriQ fliers are using for take-off. With the recent discussion of take-off speeds and the pressure exerted on the nose wheel before lift-off is anyone setting the reflexer to reduce the pressure on the nose wheel? Just curious.

While on the subject of reflexer I spent some time thinking about the word reflexer. Reflex is a Latin derived word and with these words the agentive suffix "or" is usually added so with that in mind maybe it should be reflexor. I have seen it both ways on this list and have spelled it both ways myself. But wait a minute, in America we tend to add the suffix "er" whether it is Latin based or not and in the UK they tend to add "or" Latin based or not. So I guess that we have words like advisor and adviser used at different colleges and schools throughout the US. I know I have strange thoughts when I wake-up in the middle of the night but I was just wonder if you will be using your reflexer or your reflexor on your next take-off and landing.


Bruce Crain
 

I still have to have a pretty high speed taxi to get the front lifted off the ground. Then I still have to watch to make sure I don't come back down on the runway after lift off. The best thing that the 1.5 up incidence on the canard did for me was to make the view over the nose in cruise much better. BruceBy the way Paul and Charlie I love your syntax in those philosophic musings reflexor, reflexer, potato potahto, tomato, tomahto. ;o)

---------- Original Message ----------
From: oneskydog@...
To: Q-LIST@...
Subject: Re: [Q-LIST] Reflexer
Date: Sun, 10 Jul 2011 22:59:39 EDT


My $.02,

In a tri gear the canard has to develop enough lift to lift the nose before
the rear wing lifts or you will wheelbarrow like Sanjay. Fixing it
involves dumping lift from the rear wing by - flaps on the rear wing. You ban also
increase the incidence angle of the canard to the ground to get more lift
from the canard in the ground roll before the rear wing kicks in with
ailerons in trail.

As for spellings neither are recognized but the root word reflex as
pertaining to airfoils a starting point is.

_http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Camber_(aerodynamics_
(http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Camber_(aerodynamics) )

If you are wheelbarrowing or jumping off the runway after a long high speed
ground roll, you may want to look at angles of successful planes Bruce
Crain's comes to mind as well as others.

Off the box,

One Sky Dog


In a message dated 7/10/2011 8:27:16 P.M. Mountain Daylight Time,
wypaul2001@... writes:

I am just wondering about the reflexer setting that TriQ fliers are using
for take-off. With the recent discussion of take-off speeds and the
pressure exerted on the nose wheel before lift-off is anyone setting the reflexer
to reduce the pressure on the nose wheel? Just curious.

While on the subject of reflexer I spent some time thinking about the word
reflexer. Reflex is a Latin derived word and with these words the
agentive suffix "or" is usually added so with that in mind maybe it should be
reflexor. I have seen it both ways on this list and have spelled it both ways
myself. But wait a minute, in America we tend to add the suffix "er" w
hether it is Latin based or not and in the UK they tend to add "or" Latin
based or not. So I guess that we have words like advisor and adviser used at
different colleges and schools throughout the US. I know I have strange
thoughts when I wake-up in the middle of the night but I was just wonder if
you will be using your reflexer or your reflexor on your next take-off and
landing.

------------------------------------

Quickie Builders Association WEB site
http://www.quickiebuilders.org

Yahoo! Groups Links





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Jim Patillo
 

Charlie and Bob,

It was really good to see you both again this weekend. It was a fun event with a good turn out. It's always fun when you two show up. I just wish I had, had more time to spend with my brother John before he passed on. He was way to young at 59 years.

Your DF is about to happen and its lookin' great. I don't want the first pax ride but will take you up on one, the next time we meet.

As a side note, Jennifer dropped me off at the Calaveras Airport about 5:00 PM yesterday and I was back at LVK Airport before she passed the ranch on her way back to the bay area. Flying time, 22 minutes!

Hope you had a good trip back to the "real" hills.

Regards,
Jim Patillo
N46JP

--- In Q-LIST@..., oneskydog@... wrote:

My $.02,

In a tri gear the canard has to develop enough lift to lift the nose before
the rear wing lifts or you will wheelbarrow like Sanjay. Fixing it
involves dumping lift from the rear wing by - flaps on the rear wing. You ban also
increase the incidence angle of the canard to the ground to get more lift
from the canard in the ground roll before the rear wing kicks in with
ailerons in trail.

As for spellings neither are recognized but the root word reflex as
pertaining to airfoils a starting point is.

_http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Camber_(aerodynamics_
(http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Camber_(aerodynamics) )

If you are wheelbarrowing or jumping off the runway after a long high speed
ground roll, you may want to look at angles of successful planes Bruce
Crain's comes to mind as well as others.

Off the box,

One Sky Dog


In a message dated 7/10/2011 8:27:16 P.M. Mountain Daylight Time,
wypaul2001@... writes:

I am just wondering about the reflexer setting that TriQ fliers are using
for take-off. With the recent discussion of take-off speeds and the
pressure exerted on the nose wheel before lift-off is anyone setting the reflexer
to reduce the pressure on the nose wheel? Just curious.

While on the subject of reflexer I spent some time thinking about the word
reflexer. Reflex is a Latin derived word and with these words the
agentive suffix "or" is usually added so with that in mind maybe it should be
reflexor. I have seen it both ways on this list and have spelled it both ways
myself. But wait a minute, in America we tend to add the suffix "er" w
hether it is Latin based or not and in the UK they tend to add "or" Latin
based or not. So I guess that we have words like advisor and adviser used at
different colleges and schools throughout the US. I know I have strange
thoughts when I wake-up in the middle of the night but I was just wonder if
you will be using your reflexer or your reflexor on your next take-off and
landing.



------------------------------------

Quickie Builders Association WEB site
http://www.quickiebuilders.org

Yahoo! Groups Links






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