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I've built and flown a number of Dynam models.  If you are like me and prefer having several inexpensive models in your hangar, then you need to take a look at the products from Dynam. Some might say, "You get what you pay for."  I've found that with the Dynam brand, "You get more than you pay for."

As I was finishing Air Force Undergraduate Flying Training, the F-4 Phantom was still being given out as an assignment to fledgling pilots.  In this case, however, I’m talking about the F-4U Corsair.

I was going through the Nitroplanes web site and noticed the Dynam Meteor was on sale, both the RTF and ARF versions. As I was looking for an EDF this seemed an interesting possibility. The Meteor is a Habu copy. It has a similar size and plan view. It is powered by a 70mm EDF running on a 4 cell lipo. Time to order! (Note: Nitroplanes has since stopped carrying the Meteor.)

I'm not sure why the Dynam SR Trainer caught my eye -- but it did.  When it went on sale and there was an additional 11% off for the Veterans Day Sale at Nitroplanes (Hey I'm a vet!) I added it to my collection.

The Dynam T-28 Trojan is a popular version of an equally popular model. The 50 inch wingspan and 39 inch length make it OK for a park flyer and great for a club field.  The model comes with electric retracts and optional flaps.  The RTF version also includes a radio and receiver.

The old saying about a Tempest in a Teapot refers to a little thing that is being treated like a big thing because the surroundings are small.  In this case, the Tempest is the British Hawker Tempest and it is no little thing.

Having been bitten by the EDF bug, a sale on the Dynam Turbojet was too much to resist. This also proved a great project to try a video build log. With that in mind, I've made a couple of notes here but the primary build log is in the videos below.