Wednesday, 9 July 2014

Start a Business of Jet- Pack Dealership

Start a Business of Jet- Pack Dealership




"Personal flight  finally, commercially available"

What is Jet Pack ?


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Jet packrocket beltrocket pack and similar names are used for various types of devices, usually worn on the back, that are propelled by jets of escaping gases (or in some cases water) to let a single user propel themselves into the air or fly.
A New Zealand company, Martin Aircraft, is taking orders for the first commercially available jet pack. It's recreational, so you'd need to go fly in a field somewhere, rather than to work. It's also expensive, with the Martin website stating a price of $100,000. If that price comes down, however, it's not hard to imagine that folks might want to fly to work instead of drive. That is, until air traffic looks like the freeways of today.

HISTORY


The concept emerged from science fiction in the 1920s and became popular in the 1960s as the technology became a reality. The most common use of the jetpack has been in extra-vehicular activities for astronauts. Despite decades of advancement in the technology, the challenges of Earth's atmosphereEarth's gravity, and the human body not being adapted to fly naturally, remain an obstacle to its potential use in the military or as a means of personal transport. As the human body is not naturally meant to fly, the jetpack must accommodate for all factors of flight such as lift and, to some extent, stabilization.
HOW TO MAKE A JET PACK

INSTRUCTIONS BUILDING A JET PACK
o    1
Look over the pictures of Jetpacks that you have collected and use them as a guide to design what you would like your finished jet pack to look like. Make notes of any bells and whistles you would like on it such as caps, switches and the like.
o    2
Create your exhaust system by using your dremel rotary tool to make a hole in the bend of the 90 degree PVC joint large enough to fit the 45 degree PVC joint snugly inside of the 90 degree PVC joint. Epoxy it in place.
o   
o    3
Remove the backpack from your rigid frame along with any parts you do not want on your finished Jetpack.
o    4
Place your fire extinguisher in the center of your rigid frame with the exhaust assembly facing the direction you plan on the exhaust coming out of it.
o    5
Put both hide-a-key boxes on either side of the extinguisher so that the hinged tops open upward. Align the boxes so the bottom is even with the top of the extinguisher just where the exhaust assembly meets.
o    6
Remove the fire extinguisher and drill in two holes in the inside of each hide-a-key box and screw them into the rigid frame.
o    7
Place the tabletop paper try on top of the hide-a-key boxes and line it up to where you like and drill holes through it and through the tops of the boxes and affix with screws.
o    8
Mount the wall mountable paper tray, mouth toward the exhaust, on top the tabletop paper tray. Drill holes and thread with screws.
o    9
Place air filter on top of wall mountable paper tray flush against the mouth of the tray. Affix in place with a screw.
o    10
Epoxy the file dividers to either side of the rigid frame to form wings. Place them however you think looks the best.
o    11
Primer your entire project and allow to dry. Paint your air filter chrome along with any other metal-like surfaces. Paint the rest flat black. Use masking tape to mark off areas you do not want to be painted.
o    12
Epoxy your cardboard tubes to the rigid frame so that an end nearly comes into contact with either side of the exhaust.
o    13
Tape your fire extinguisher into place.
o    14

Attach one end of the long string to the trigger of the extinguisher and run the line through the jetpack, keeping it taut, to the trigger of the pack.


COMPANY ENGAGED IN JET PACK DEALERSHIP

MARTIN AIRCRAFT

Martin Jetpack is the world's first practical jetpack, set to revolutionise the industries of aviation, recreation and transportation. Able to be flown by a pilot or via remote control, this inspirational and versatile product continues to attract strong interest from potential customers and investors worldwide.
Based in New Zealand, Martin Aircraft Company is currently focusing on developing the Martin Jetpack for use as a first responder vehicle  and a heavy lift unmanned air vehicle. Following the successful introduction of the Jetpack into the first responder community, the company will work on developing a jetpack for leisure and personal use.
The Martin Jetpack was initially conceived of and developed byGlenn Martin in Christchurch in 1981 in response to another jetpack that had a one minute flight-time limit. Now over 30 years later, Martin Aircraft Company has assembled a team of the best experts in aviation to make the jetpack a reality, with flight capability of over 30 minutes at speeds up to 74 km/h and altitudes above 800 feet.
TECHNICAL FEATURES

The Target Technical Specifications for  First Production Model are detailed below

General Characteristics:

TypeClass one microlight
CrewSingle pilot
Height (m)2.20
Width (m)2.14
Depth (m)1.75 (pilot module)
Aircraft empty weight180kg (manned)
Max aircraft take-off weight330kg
Payload at full fuel (Pilot + Equip weight)100kg
Engine200hp, 100hr TBO, low vibration
Fuel capacity45 litre

Performance:

Range30km
Endurance (flight time)30 minutes
Maximum airspeed40kts (74km/h)
Cruise speed30kts (56km/h)
Ceiling3,000 ft AMSL
Recommended cruise height500ft and above per aviation authoriity regulations
Take-off wind limit15kts gusting +/- 5kts (28km/h +/- 9km/h)
    

Other Specifications:

Fuel and oilRuns on automotive gasoline and 2 stroke oil
StartingInternal starter
Computer aided stability"Fly by wire", no-pilot-control-input produces a zero air-speed hover
Aircraft operating rulesDaylight and visual flight only
Ballistic ParachuteBallistic chute integrated into the FCS and EMS
Pilot protectionProtective pilot module and structural protection

SAFETY

Safety has been a key consideration in all aspects of the development of the Martin Jetpack.  We look to enhance safety through design, manufacture, training, operations and dedicated safety systems.

Simplicity of Design

The design of the Jetpack has been kept as simple as possible.  There is a low overall component count which aids reliability and overall safety.

Ducted fan

The use of ducted fans has a fundamental safety advantage over propellers and rotors.  The tips of the blades are contained within the duct and are less of a safety hazard than exposed blades.  This makes it safer for people near the aircraft, and reduces the risk of damage due to propellers or rotors coming into contact with objects.

Ease of Flight

A key component of aircraft safety comes from the ease of flight.  The Jetpack flight control system is computer controlled and stabilised.  With the current software load if the controls are released during flight the Jetpack achieves and maintains an upright attitude and maintains height (enters a hover).  During normal operations the system automatically maintains the desired height during manoeuvres.

Pilot Protection

The pilot is protected by the pilot module and the structure of the Jetpack.  The pilot module includes a rollover bar, frontal protection and arm restraint.  The structure of the Jetpack provides protection to the pilot from the rear and side, and the landing gear provides protection from below.

Parachute


A key safety system is the parachute system.  This is a ballistic parachute system, with ballistic extraction and inflation of the chute.  This leads to very quick chute opening, which enables the pilot to be saved in the case of a catastrophic failure down to a low height. 
FOR MORE DETAILS:
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jet_pack
http://phys.org/news187374763.html


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