1 to 3


86.6 inches


75.7 inches

Weight ca.

19 lbs+ (kit contents)



Kolm BX100

Moki S180 radial


Instrument panel kit

Scale pilot

Scale prop

During the late thirties of the previous century the world of aerobatics was largely dominated by the Bücker Jungmeister. In the turbulent interbellum aviation in Germany was severely hampered by the Versailles Treaty. This was the environment in which numerous flying clubs came into existence, training the men who would later pilot the German fighters and bombers. And it was the scene in which the BückerBü.133 Jungmeister was born, an aircraft that was already a legend in its own time and the basis for later aerobatic aeroplanes. The Jungmeister was produced by Carl Bücker from 1935 onwards and was based on the well known Jungmann, with which it shared many interchangeable parts. The fuselage was constructed of steel tubing and linen, wing pars and ribs were wood, also fabric covered. Upper and lower wing panels  were  similar and interchangeable. The very light and well balanced controls made the plane very agile and responsive to its pilots commands. Needless to say that pilots absolutely loved the plane for its delightful properties. Paolo Severin:SIMPLY LIKE A REAL PLANE - In order to build a beautiful scale model, there is nothing new to invent, but you only have to make the most faithful replica of the real plane.  I discovered this simple truth when I built my first Fieseler Storch which had a welded steel tubing fuselage like the real one. The final result was simply astonishing!  Thanks to this type of skeletal structure which one can admire looking through the cabin glazing and can also be guessed under the skin of fabric covering, the model looks extremely realistic. You are not in front of the same old big scale model, but of a real, true-to-scale aircraft. These aircrafts (I apologize, but I really can’t call them simply “models”) are not only a pleasure to the eye, but their flight characteristics are incredibly similar to those of the real ones. I obtained these results thanks to the large scales adopted and through a rigorous and respectful work on the original plans and airfoils. But there is more: unlike what one could imagine, these stainless steel structures are not only extremely strong, but also very light, much lighter than their traditional balsa/ply counterparts.Let’s see an example: a traditional quarter scale replica of a Fieseler Storch weighs around 17 kgs, but my Storch weighs only 11,5 kgs and in comparison is much, much stronger. In my kits nothing is left to chance and every modeler can finish the work making his own unique masterpiece, a wonderful replica which can withstand a lot of abuse and even the hardest landings. Anyway, small repairs and servicing are simple and straightforward. The operational life of these small aircrafts is bound to be similar to that of their beautifully preserved full-size brothers who are still flying today after so many years and are still giving wonderful emotions and great satisfactions to their owners......................................................................................................................Paolo Severin

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