ВСЕ О ПИЛОТАЖНЫХ КОРДОВЫХ МОДЕЛЯХ (ALL ABOUT CONTROL LINE AEROBATIC MODELS )










 

1972 C/L World Championships Helsinki, Finland, 13-17 July,




 

 

WORLD CONTROL LINE CHAMPS HELSINKI, FINLAND, 13-17 July, 1972

                                   NATIONAL TEAM RESULTS

AEROBATICS

1 U.S.A. 16774
2 Czechoslovakia 16728
3 USSR 16217
4 Italy 15382
5 Great Britain 14481
6 Holland 14183

Speed

1 Italy 747 km/h
2 U.S.A. 722 km/h
3 W. Germany 696 km/h
4 USSR 695 km/h
5 Great Britain 691 km/h
6 Spain 674 km/h
7 Sweden 672 km/h
8 Greece 603 km/h

Team Racing

1 USSR 12:50.4
2 Czechoslovakia 13:53.3
3 U.S.A. 14:03.4
4 Holland 14:42.8
5 Sweden 14:43.5
6 W. Germany 14:45.0
7 Finland 14:54.4
8 Denmark 15:08.6
9 Great Britain 15:23.1
10 Bulgaria 15:29.5
11 Italy 15:46.6

AEROBATICS

Fly-off Rounds

1 W. Werwage U.S.A. 2847 2994 5841 Super Tigre 46
2 J. Gabris Czechoslovakia 2808 2858 5666 MVVS 35
3 B. Jurecka Czechoslovakia 2816 2783 5599 MVVS 35
4 L. Eskildsen Denmark 2803 2776 5579 Marco 61/0.S. 35
5 L. v.d. Hout Holland 2681 2891 5572 Veco 45
6 R. Gieseke U.S.A. 2640 2879 5519 Fox 35
7 V. Esjkin USSR 2721 2769 5490 Akrobat 40
8 I. Cani Czechoslovakia 2752 2711 5463 MVVS 35
9 L. Compostella Italy 2704 2754 5458 Super Tigre 46
10 K. Plotsin USSR 2699 2700 5399 Merco 35
11 S. Blake Great Britain 2632 2737 5369 Merco 35
12 S. Rossi Italy 2557 2710 5267 Super Tigre 46
13 0. Andersson Sweden 2618 2578 5196 Fox 35
14 G. Phelps U.S.A. 2544 2650 5194 Super Tigre 40
15 E. Kondratenko USSR 2510 2676 5186 Fox 35

Initial Rounds

16 A. Yamazaki Japan 2376 2476 4852 Enya 45
17 J. Mannall Great Britain 2183 2465 4648 Merco 35
18 C. Cappi Italy 2266 2366 4632 Super Tigre 46
19 J. Newnham Great Britain 2173 2291 4464 Merco 35
20 A. Metkemeyer Holland 2202 2245 4447 Super Tigre 35S
21 P. Tupker Holland 2017 2145 4162 Fox 35
22 Fjord Denmark 1722 2097 3819 O.S. 35
23 H, Meder Finland 1974 2027 4001 O.S. 40
24 C. Maikis W. Germany 1093 1922 3015 O.S. 40P
25 J. Constantacatos Greece 1906 1911 3817 O.S. 35S
26 S. Aaltio Finland 1713 1894 3607  
27 R. Berger Switzerland 1732 1861 3593 Fox 35
28 A. Keller Switzerland 1612 1699 3311 Veco 45
29 J. Fernandez Cuba 696 745 1441 MVVS 35

Team RacingRound

1 Plotsin-Timofeev USSR 4:30.5 4:13.1 8:30,4 O/D
2 Kamarenko-Kraznorutsky USSR 00:0 4:16.40 8:47.4 O/D
3 Shapovalov-0nufrienko USSR 00:0 4:20.90 9:12.7 O/D
4 Hodgkins-McCollum USA 4:26.5 4:34.2 ARM
5 Trnka-Drazek Czech. 4:37.5 4:48.1 MVVS
6 Votypka-Komurka Czech. disq. 04:37.50 MVVS
7 Safler-Kodytek Czech. 4:58.3 4:38.3 MVVS
8 Rivold-Geschwendtner Denmark 5:07.0 4:39.8 S.T. G15 RV
9 Penso-Marini Italy 4:40.2 5:23.0 S.T. G15 RV
10 Nore-Ekholm Finland 4:43.2 97 laps S.T. G20/15D
11 Timev-Rashhov Bulgaria 4:52.8 4:44.9 S.T. G15 RV
12 Metkemeyer-Metkemeyer Holland 4:45.5 4:46.9 S.T. G20/15 and Rossi 15D
13 Devenish-Davy England 5:18.6 4:46.9 HP 15D
14 Stockton-Jehlik USA 4:48.2 5:09.3 ARM
15 Dunkin-Wright USA 4:54.5 4:48.7 HP15D/ARM
16 Lutchev-Lutchev Bulgaria 4:49,8 4:59.2 S.T. G15 RV
17 Larsson-Rylin Sweden 4:52.8 4:59.3 S.T. G15 RV
18 Bader-Kaul W. Germany 75 laps 4:52.9 Bugl 15
19 Axtilius-Samuelson Sweden 5:00.5 4:53.1 Bugl 15
20 Schwartz-11g W. Germany 4:54.2 4:58.3 HP 15D
21 Buys-Visser Holland 4:57.9 4:56.0 S.T. G20/15
22 Dessaucy-Delhez Belgium 5:10.8 4:56.0 Oliver Mk 3
23 Geschwendtner-Hasling Denmark 4:56.0 76 laps HP 15D
24 Pontan-Winkler Sweden 4:57.6 5:14.7 S,T. G15/RV
25 Brendel-Kosmalla W. Germany   04:57.90 S.T. G15 F.l.
26 Aarnipalo-Fagerstrom Finland 4:59.6 5:36.2 S.T. G20/15
27 Heaton-Ross England 5:00.4 5:02.4 Eta/Bugl 15
28 Kroon-Helmich Holland 5:01.3 5:06.7 S.T. G15 F.I
29 Nordlund-Pihkanen Finland 6:00.6 5:11.6 S.T. G20/15
30 Cipolla-Cipolla Italy 5:28.2 5:13.9 O/D
31 Wellman-Hamilton South Africa 5:36.2 5:25.4 Rossi 15D
32 Bobjerg-Siggard Denmark 5:32.8 90 laps Bugl 15
33 Ellis-Nixon England 5:37.8 5:35.8 S.T. G15 RV
34 Holz-Menges South Africa 5:47.2 - HP 15D
35 Sighinolfi-Onesti Italy 50 laps 5:52.5 S.T. G15 RV
36 Stantchev-Jordanov Bulgaria 5:54.8 0 laps G15 RV
37 Fritschi-Borer Switzerland 5:55.6 62 laps Bugl 15
38 Gaffner-Berger Switzerland 7:07.8 6:27.8 Rossi 15D
39 Hernandez-Pous Cuba 50 laps 8:06.7 MVVS
40 Carasco-Aguirre Cuba 8:58.0 9:00.4 MVVS
41 Todd-Parsley South Africa 31 laps 45 laps MOK/ TRS
42 Rosenberg-Brafman Israel disq. disq. Eta 15

 

 

 

FOR THE SECOND time in four years, the Finnish Aeronautical Association hosted the World Control Line Championships_ and a magnificent job they made of it too, particularly in respect of the 'behind-the-scenes' troubles which existed. Originally, the French were expected to organize the event, but they opted for the Scale Champion-ships instead – while the second in line nation Russia, was not keen to oblige. At the last moment the Finns stepped into the breach and made their offer but even this was not quite straightforward when they found that they were forced to bring forward the competition date by one month, leaving little time for the mass of organization necessary.

The site was the same as in '68 – the car park area for the Helsinki Olympic Stadium – and its shortcomings were not surprisingly just as before, namely no room to practice (although this was possible at Malmi airfield provided one had transport), a rather poor tarmac surface, and an aerobatics circle surrounded by turbulence – invoking obstructions although in effect the latter did not cause many difficulties due to the generally still conditions. On the credit side, the site was only minutes from Helsinki's modern shopping centre while the teams' eating and sleeping arrangements were really excellent for meetings of this nature. Perhaps the organisers were a little understaffed, but this never really showed, the events progressing well and for once no complaints were heard of unfair decisions or biased judging. In all, a competition with a happy, relaxed atmosphere – no doubt aided greatly by the magnificent weather. The organisers obviously chose the dates with great skill to coincide with a heat-wave, resulting in temperatures frequently above the 85°F mark, and rarely below it!

The only disappointment of the entire meeting lay not in the hands of the Finns, but in the competing nations, or rather in the non-competing nations. For example there were no entries at all from the East Germans, French, Hungarians, or Austrians, although the latter three were absent due to 'political' reasons – not 'full-size politics', but for rather petty reasons. In particular, the Austrian Aero Club would not permit a team to be sent from that country due to the increased entry fee ($75 U.S. in lieu of the previous $50 U.S.) – despite the fact that all the enthusiasts offered to pay their own fees by themselves. A great shame as they would have enlivened the team race circle considerably. Entries were received from a couple of Polish fliers, but none arrived, while the Bulgarians were represented in team race only, and only Delhez/Dessaucy travelled from Belgium. A great shame as a World Championship ceases to be so meaningful when several important countries are not competing. To help offset this, it was good to see Cuba represented (and in force) for the first time at such a meeting – and even if they were in general outclassed, then at least they now know the standard to aim for and show great willingness to learn. Perhaps the same comment could haveapplied to the Greek lads when they made their first inter-national appearance at Peers. Now they are showing the skills and advice which they have gleaned from such an experience and are acquitting themselves well. Given more time, they could be a real force to be reckoned with.

Other 'new nations' to be represented, by just one entrant, were Japan and Israel the former one of his country's best stunt fliers – did exceedingly well for such a newcomer, and earned everybody's admiration for coping so well under the disadvantage of not being able to talk to a soul – no one else speaking a word of Japanese, and he not understanding English.

As for the British showing, well, quite frankly we knew we weren't going to exactly sweep the board, but without exception everyone tried extremely hard, even if the eventual placings do not show it clearly. However, close examination of the results prove the efforts made. Steve Blake's 11th place in Aerobatics was a truly outstanding effort (just look at some of the 'names' whom he beat), and he was ably backed by Jim Mannall – who missed the fly-off by just 26 points – and John Newnham, who did so well in his first World Championships. In speed, both Ron Irvine and Alan Woodrow broke the existing British record, while Brian Jackson came very close to it. This was directly the result of an enormous amount of practice flying and testing which they performed before and during the contest period. The team-race lads were perhaps the least fortunate, although just a small slice of luck would have been greatly appreciated – and entirely deserved! Above all, the thanks of the team (and supporters for that matter) must go to the Team Manager, Gordon Isles, who even surpassed his previous excellent standards of organisation which extended far beyond the normal call of duty for such an appointment. Besides all the paperwork and administration which he undertook prior to the event (and this included obtaining a charter air trip at less than half the normal price) he arranged car hire, accommodation and all associated con-test headaches while feeling considerably under the weather with a throat infection. Well done, Mr. Isles . . . but please, no more 6.45 a.m. Calls!

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 



Создан 16 мар 2015



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