So, You Bought an Autogyro A Guide To Making THE Right Choice


So, You Bought an Autogyro: A Guide To Making THE Right Choice

by Katie Melua, 9/17/15

What’s the big deal with autogyros? Everyone knows you’re only supposed to use them in the desert. Are you really going to be using it in the desert? If so, this blog is not for you. If not, please read on!

The first thing to consider when buying your autogyro is: where will you be using this autogyro? If you’re looking for something to take out of your garage once every few months and fly around in your driveway, then a more expensive model with more features might not be worth it for you. On the other hand, if you’re planning to use it every day and go on long trips from JFK to LAX, then a more expensive model with more features might be worth it.

The second thing to consider is: what color autogyro do you want? Do you want a red one? Or maybe a blue one? Or maybe an orange one? (Please note that I don’t actually know how many colors are available.) Once again, this all depends on how much money you’re willing to spend.

So, You Bought an Autogyro: A Guide To Making THE Right Choice

Congratulations! You have decided to buy an autogyro. This is a major milestone in your life. And now the hard part begins: choosing the right autogyro for you. This guide will take you through the steps, so that you can make the right decision.

Step 1: Decide what you want to do with your autogyro

The first step is always the same: decide what you want to do with your autogyro. Are you looking for leisure? Adventure? Style? Or maybe a little bit of everything?

Step 2: Make a list

You may not know it yet, but this simple step can make or break your autogyro-buying process. Listing all your options will allow you to compare them easily and quickly, so that you can assess which of them best fits your needs.

Step 3: Compare each item on the list to your criteria

Now that you have a list of all the options out there, go through them one by one and compare them to your criteria. Do not skip any! Not even if it seems unlikely that it will fit your criteria (e.g., octocopter).

So, you bought an autogyro and now you want to buy a second one. Maybe your first one was too hard to fly. Maybe it was too hard to land on water. Maybe you’re just looking for a different experience with a different model of autogyro. Whatever the reason, we’re here to help you pick the best model for your needs and lifestyle.

By following our simple guide, you will be able to make the right decision and purchase an autogyro that will bring you hours of enjoyment for years to come.

Step 1: What is the purpose of this autogyro?

Are you looking for a gyrocopter to take on weekend camping trips? If so, then you may want to look at models that are designed for easy setup like the AutoGyro Cavalon or Bensen B8M. If weight is not a concern but space is, consider folding rotor blades such as those found on AutoGyro’s Calidus or MTOsport models.

Being an autogyro pilot is not for the faint of heart. You need to be willing to make the commitment, to take the risks, and to put in the hours. No one can make that choice for you. You must decide for yourself whether you’re ready for this level of commitment.

The good news is there’s never been a better time to buy an autogyro! There are many great models out there, and more coming on the market every year. And there’s no need to start with a small model; if you think it’s going to be your primary mode of transportation, go ahead and get a full-size model right off the bat.

This guide will help you think through the purchase process, from deciding which style of autogyro is best for you, to finding a dealer, making sure you’re getting a fair price, and taking care of your new machine once it arrives at your home or business.

The autogyro has been around since the 1920s, so there’s a pretty good selection to choose from. But when you start looking at all the options, it can be overwhelming trying to figure out which one is right for you.

Here are some things to consider:

– how long do you want the autogyro’s rotor to be?

– how long you want its fuselage to be?

– do you want an open or closed cockpit?

– what color do you want it to be?

I was going to talk about how to pick out an autogyro, but it occurred to me that before I did that, I should probably explain what an autogyro is, in case you’re not sure. An Autogyro is a type of aircraft that uses a propeller for forward flight and has unpowered blades which spin around freely and create lift.

Autogyros are often compared to helicopters. Both are rotary wing aircraft which use rotating blades for lift. The difference is that in an autogyro the main rotor is not powered, it spins because of air flowing up through it. This makes autogyros more efficient than helicopters because they don’t have to power their rotor system, but it also makes them more dangerous because if something does go wrong, you can’t just turn off the engine and glide to safety, you’re already gliding!

Autogyros are also sometimes compared to traditional fixed wing aircraft like planes or gliders. These are similar in the sense that all three use wings or blades of some sort to create lift while moving forward through the air. The difference here is that planes and gliders are heavier than air while autogyros are lighter than air (hence the name). This means that a plane can fly faster

I bought an autogyro.

I know, I’m sorry. I can’t believe it either. For those of you who haven’t heard of it, an autogyro is a two-seated aircraft with a propeller and a rotating wing that allows the plane to take off vertically, but then fly like a normal airplane. It’s like a helicopter and an airplane had a baby: the flying equivalent of a pug.

When I first saw one, I thought it was the coolest thing ever invented. It looked like something from The Jetsons, or maybe Blade Runner’s spinoff sequel, Blade Runner 2: Electric Boogaloo. But if you were to ask me now whether I think an autogyro is cool, or whether it’s even an aircraft at all—well, these days I’m not so sure.

The problem with owning an autogyro is that it gives you no status whatsoever. This makes sense when you think about who has owned autogyros in the past: Pablo Escobar; various Bond villains; Roy Scheider in Jaws 2; and whoever played Vizzini in The Princess Bride (who admittedly was not actually flying his autogyro while he was saying “inconceivable!”). These are


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