yes. == ==
put the paper clip at the front f the paper airplane.it helps the airplane to fly!
Put your airplane on a weigh scale and weigh it. Who knows how much paper was used to make it?
put a paper clip on the left wing
Go And put a gun on the paper plane you just made!
the paper airplane has to have a piece of tape at the end, in the middle,and in the front put like a pebble or a small toy to increase it's speed.
I think you keep rolling it to a cylinder and tape and put wings on and fly!
5 to 2 should do it!
you put 2 holes in a cardboard box. Next, you put the nails into the holes, and finally, place the paperclip in between the 2 nails, connecting.
To make it fly longer make it with a larger piece of paper and put egg wash over it(scrambled uncooked eggs)
In gr. 6, we did a paper airplane experiment and put paper clips on different areas, trying to balance the flight out to get it to fly as far as possible. If you can use paper clips, then you'll need 3. Put 2 on the wings, wherever you decide (though, if I remember right, it was the most balanced when they were near the tips), and put the third on the bottom, near the back. That'll ensure that the plane doesn't go down as quickly, due to the extra weight that helps keep the nose of the plane directed upwards. Hope I helped, dude/dudette! :D
A propeller airplane is, simply put, any airplane which uses a propeller for propulsion.
If you're referring to the Heckler & Koch G36, yes, it certainly can. It can put holes in people, too.
It depends on how big it's wings are, if they are about 3 inches then yes. If the paper is too light the wings will not have good stiffness. More important than weight is stability. If the plane has too much lift it will climb and stall. In this case put a small downward crease in the tail of the plane. If the plane dives put an upward crease instead. Adding weight to the front of a paper plane also helps. Some people use a paper clip. I usually put an extra fold near the front of the plane.
These are the instructions to make a type of paper airplane:Fold the paper in halfOpen the paperWhere the line is in the middle get 1 corner and put it there and do the same in the otherAfter it looks like a house make it into a halfAfter it looks like a bird get 1 wing and fold it and do the same to the other
put foam over the foam
Yes, you can take vitamins on an airplane. It is likely that they will have to be put in your bag that is not being flown with you in the airplane, though.
You make a notebook by getting the size of paper you want and cover pages for it. Then make holes with a hole-puncher to put the spiral thing through.
It has no airplane mode. Just turn off wifi.
When they put fuel in an airplane
There is no 'airplane mode' for the 3DS. Basically, turning off wireless on the 3DS will be the 'airplane mode' equivalent.
yes. if you put it on one of the wings and try to fly it, it may tilt a little bit. it will affect the course you want it to take.
use regular typing paper and a small paper clip or two. put one at the nose of the plane and one underneath it where you hold it to keep it together. to learn how to make different types of airplanes (ex. ones that do tricks) go on youtube or type in "how to make paper airplanes" on Google.
The answer to this question is a matter of some fairly simple physics which I will try to explain to you. First, you need to understand that most paper airplanes are not really airplanes. Airplanes fly because the shape of the wing produces lift; paper airplanes mostly fly as projectiles, meaning that they fly because you throw them. The first reason that the lighter airplane might not fly as far is in the design. Typically, the lighter paper airplane will have larger wings, and therefore, more drag. Since it is virtually impossible to make the paper airplane perfectly symmetrical, one of the wings has more drag which causes the airplane to spin and crash short of its maximum possible distance. The second reason is also related to the design. If you have a light airplane with more drag and a heavy airplane with less drag, the heavy airplane can fly much more easily. This is because the heavier airplane has less drag as well as more momentum to "push" through the air. On this note, a piece of paper crumpled into a ball will fly further than most paper airplanes I have seen just because is has lots of mass for the level of drag it induces. The crumpled piece of paper also will probably fly much straighter that the paper airplane too, just because it is fairly uniform in shape. At this point, we are completely ignoring lift; but at such a small scale with such light material, it works better that way due to the reasons above. Of course, if you put engines and control surfaces on the paper structure, you change the game entirely. Now it has to fly with lift instead of as a projectile otherwise it will crash because it has no control. This explains why real airplanes are not just big balls of metal.
how can I put weight in my paper plane
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