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Gliders 1932 - 1942

SG-38 Schulgleiter

Bild SG-38 Panel SG-38

The SG-38 Schulgleiter was developed from the 'Hols der Teufel' by Lippisch, Zoegling by Stamer, as well as from the Grunau-9. The Designers of this glider were Rehberg, Schneider and Hofmann. Altogether over 5000 pieces were built in the years 1938 to 1943.
This FS model has a panel as it is used for today's after-buildings.
The FS model contains 2 color versions, Austria and Spain.

The fuselage of this FS model was corrected in January 2009 according to original plans.

Glide ratio 1:10 at 52 km/h

Grunau Baby IIb

Bild Baby Bild Baby Bild Baby

Panel Baby Panel Baby VC The Grunau Baby II b began its triumphant advance 1933 with a continuous world record of almost 22 hours and was in the following 2 years the most flown glider of the world. Altogether about 5000 pieces were built.
his model contains 3 color versions: Germany, Spain and Switzerland.
Thanks to Mathias Wagner for his repaint work on the HB-234.

Glide ratio 1:17 at 60 km/h

Schempp-Hirth Gö-3  'Minimoa'

Bild Minimoa Panel Minimoa The Schempp Hirth Goe-3 ' Minimoa ' was the first high performance glider of the world, which was manufactured in the series production. Between 1935 and 1939 110 pieces were built. Panel and plane were made by documents of the Dutch glider PH-848.

Glide ratio 1:26 at 70 km/h

Gö-4 III  'Goevier'

Bild Goevier Panel Goevier

The Schempp-Hirth Goe-4 - III 'Goevier ', a two-seater 'side-by-side'. From 1938 to 1943 more than 100 planes were built (Goe-4 II). 1951 the production of this glider resumed with a shorter fuselage and changed rudder assembly (Goe-4 III). 20 pieces were built, 6 were delivered to Holland.

Thanks to Jan Roza for his picture documents !

Glide ratio 1:20 at 70 km/h

DFS Kranich II

Bild Kranich Panel Kranich

Canopy Canopy VC

The Kranich II was the most built glider in Germany for training and performance within the years 1935 - 1939. As many were produced isn't exactly known.
The instructor or guest had to climb over the wings into his seat, his view conditions were bad. Therefore windows were installed into the wings.
The canopy was three-part. The back part could be left out for parachute jumpers.
Today only some few of these beautiful old gliders are existing.

The FS model contains 2 color versions, Switzerland and Spain.

Thanks to my friend Carlos Pereira Ciezar for his pictures and documents from the Air Force Museum (Museo del Aire) in Madrid !

Glide ratio 1:23.6 at 75 km/h

Mü-13 D 'Atalante'

Bild Atalante Panel Atalante

The prototype of the Mü series, the Mü 13 D 'Atalante' was built 1935-1936 by Kurt Schmidt with help from Egon Scheibe. He won many competitions with this airplane later. The 'Atalante' had flaps, so he reached minimal speeds less than 50 km/h. To improve the view conditions, at the side of the fuselage additional windows were provided. At that time, the tubular steel trunk was still a novelty for gliders.

Glide ratio 1:28 at 67 km/h

Mü-13 D II

Bild Mü D2 g Bild Mü D2 f Panel Mü D2

The Mü 13 DII was the follower of the Mü 13 D 'Atalante'. It was built within the years 1939 - 1943 at Schwarzwald-Flugzeugbau Donaueschingen in several variants (D I - D III), about 150 airplanes were produced and some of them are still flying today.
This FS model is available in German and French colors.

Glide ratio 1:28 at 67 km/h

Mü-13 D III

Bild Mü13D Panel Mü13D

The Mü-13 D III had it's first flight in 1942. The glider got a longer trunk as well as a greater rudder.
Later, in 1950 some pieces were built again at Schwarzwald-Flugzeugbau in Donaueschingen.
The FS model has English instruments because the owner is from England.
The picture documents for glider and panel are from Thomas Häcker.

Glide ratio 1:28 at 67 km/h

DFS Weihe

Bild Weihe Panel Weihe Panel Weihe VC

TheWeihe arose after the development of the gliders Rhoenadler and Reiher of Hans Jacobs. About 300 pieces were built at this time. The production was WW II interrupted and continued in 1950 of Focke-Wulf with the Weihe-50.

The FS model contains 2 color versions, Germany and Spain.

Glide ratio 1:30 at 70 km/h

DFS Habicht 13,6m

Bild Habicht Panel Habicht

The Hawk was the first full-aerobatics-suited glider of the world. It was designed in 1936. Extensive strength calculations and brake tests were made after this. Today, an after-built hawk flies again on the Wasserkuppe/Rhoen. From this glider - D-8002 - Thomas Brückelt made many detailed pictures. Many Thanks, Thomas !

Glide ratio 1:21 at 75 km/h

DFS Habicht 13,6m

Bild Habicht Panel Habicht

The Habicht with closed canopy, old paintures and old instruments.

DFS Habicht 8m

Bild Habicht 8m Panel Habicht 8m

The Hawk with 8 m of span width. Pilots were prepared on it for flying on fast airplanes. The panel is equipped with the older instruments.

Glide ratio 1:14 at 120 km/h (estimated)

DFS Habicht 6m 'Stummelhabicht'

Bild Habicht 6m Panel Habicht 6m

The Hawk with 6 m of span width. Pilots were prepared on it for flying on fast airplanes. The panel is equipped with the older instruments.

Glide ratio 1:11 at 130 km/h (estimated)

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