Arguably the most famous and deadliest British aircraft of World War One, the Sopwith F1 Camel was designed by Herbert Smith as a replacement for his earlier design the Sopwith Pup. The Pup was being outclassed by German aircraft such as the Albatross DIII and a faster, more heavily armed replacement was required. The Pup was relatively easy to fly with somewhat benign characteristics, however the F1 was not.
Three balsa sheets with precise laser cut parts and strip wood
PVA glue for building the wooden frames
One Ø 150mm plastic propeller
Pre-bent motor hook and shaft
Three low friction plastic nose bushings - one for the propeller and two for the undercarrage and tail wheel legs
Vaccuum formed canopy and spinner
Piano wire for the main undercarriage and tail wheel legs