This model of the plane is scaled up to have an 8-feet wingspan.
The plane is 8 feet wide, about 4 feet in length, and 2 feet in height. This plane is built using cedar wood to provide a sturdier overall structure.
Grab this large scale of the famous aircraft and see it in detail for yourself.
In 1899, the Wright Brothers (Orville and Wilbur) put their aviation ideas to the test by building and flying a biplane kite, although they were not the first to fly, their ideas set the tone for the future of gliders and planes.
The Wright Flyer (often retrospectively referred to as Flyer I or 1903 Flyer) was the first successful heavier-than-air powered aircraft, designed and built by the Wright brothers.
They flew it four times on December 17, 1903, near Kill Devil Hills, about four miles south of Kitty Hawk, North Carolina, US.
Today, the airplane is exhibited in the National Air and Space Museum in Washington D.C.
The U.S. Smithsonian Institution describes the aircraft as "...the first powered, heavier-than-air machine to achieve controlled, sustained flight with a pilot aboard."
The Fédération Aéronautique Internationale described the 1903 flight during the 100th anniversary in 2003
as "the first sustained and controlled heavier-than-air powered flight."
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, This model of the plane is scaled up to have an 8-feet wingspan.
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, The plane is 8 feet wide, about 4 feet in length, and 2 feet in height. This plane is built using cedar wood to provide a sturdier overall structure.
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Grab this large scale of the famous aircraft and see it in detail for yourself.
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, In 1899, the Wright Brothers (Orville and Wilbur) put their aviation ideas to the test by building and flying a biplane kite, although they were not the first to fly, their ideas set the tone for the future of gliders and planes.
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, The Wright Flyer (often retrospectively referred to as Flyer I or 1903 Flyer) was the first successful heavier-than-air powered aircraft, designed and built by the Wright brothers.
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, They flew it four times on December 17, 1903, near Kill Devil Hills, about four miles south of Kitty Hawk, North Carolina, US.
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Today, the airplane is exhibited in the National Air and Space Museum in Washington D.C.
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, The U.S. Smithsonian Institution describes the aircraft as "...the first powered, heavier-than-air machine to achieve controlled, sustained flight with a pilot aboard."
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, The Fédération Aéronautique Internationale described the 1903 flight during the 100th anniversary in 2003
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, as "the first sustained and controlled heavier-than-air powered flight."

1903 Wright Brother Flyer Model 8-ft | scale model aircraft | Miniatures |Vintage arts and crafts for decoration

Vendor
The Spyglass Shop
Regular price
$2,185.05 USD
Sale price
$2,185.05 USD
Regular price
$2,252.49 USD
Sold out
Unit price
per 

Spyglassshop's distinctive collection of all fantastic miniature models will undoubtedly lead you to discover the beauty of life with your heart and experience a new world.

 Code Q064
Material
metal
Dimension 48L x 96W x 24H Inches

 

Description

The Wright Brothers Flyer was the first successful heavier-than-air powered aircraft, designed and built by the Wright brothers. This model of the plane is scaled up to have an 8-feet wingspan. The plane is 8 feet wide, about 4 feet in length, and 2 feet in height. This plane is built using cedar wood to provide a sturdier overall structure. Grab this large scale of the famous aircraft and see it in detail for yourself.

History

In 1899, the Wright Brothers (Orville and Wilbur) put their aviation ideas to the test by building and flying a biplane kite, although they were not the first to fly, their ideas set the tone for the future of gliders and planes.

The Wright Flyer (often retrospectively referred to as Flyer I or 1903 Flyer) was the first successful heavier-than-air powered aircraft, designed and built by the Wright brothers. They flew it four times on December 17, 1903, near Kill Devil Hills, about four miles south of Kitty Hawk, North Carolina, US. Today, the airplane is exhibited in the National Air and Space Museum in Washington D.C.

The U.S. Smithsonian Institution describes the aircraft as "...the first powered, heavier-than-air machine to achieve controlled, sustained flight with a pilot aboard." The Fédération Aéronautique Internationale described the 1903 flight during the 100th anniversary in 2003 as "the first sustained and controlled heavier-than-air powered flight."

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