Date   

Re: FCC Radio License for International Flights

Neil K
 

I concur.  Ive never been asked in either direction and no one I know has either. 

Neil K.
C-GNEZ

On Jun 3, 2020, at 9:56 AM, Phillip Johnson <Cozy.cgple@...> wrote:

Everyone I’ve spoken with on this subject says they’ve never been asked for their radio station licence when crossing the us/Canada border.

Phillip Johnson


On Jun 2, 2020, at 11:26 PM, Tom Staggs <tjstaggs@...> wrote:



All,

 

It took me a few weeks, but I finally got my radio station license and thought I would share what I learned from some of you, as well as from the FCC.

 

You do not need a radio station license on your plane if you only fly domestically in the US. You do not need a license if you only fly domestically in Canada. BUT you do need a license if you cross the border between them. You also need the license to fly in most other countries.

 

To get or renew your license, go to the FCC website and fill out the application. If your previous one expired a while ago, don’t try to renew – apply for a new license. Applying to renewal an expired license requires you to fill out an application for a deviation, plus your cost is almost double (this was explained to me by an incredibly helpful customer service person at the FCC – couldn’t have been nicer or more helpful).

 

If you get a new license, it is good for 10 years and costs $170. They no longer mail you the license – they send you a link and then you print it out.


Fly safely,

 

Tom Staggs

Long-EZ N13YV “Invictus”

Based at Paine Field, WA (KPAE)

(425) 531-1776

http://www.flightdreams.org/

 


Re: FCC Radio License for International Flights

Phillip Johnson
 

Everyone I’ve spoken with on this subject says they’ve never been asked for their radio station licence when crossing the us/Canada border.

Phillip Johnson


On Jun 2, 2020, at 11:26 PM, Tom Staggs <tjstaggs@...> wrote:



All,

 

It took me a few weeks, but I finally got my radio station license and thought I would share what I learned from some of you, as well as from the FCC.

 

You do not need a radio station license on your plane if you only fly domestically in the US. You do not need a license if you only fly domestically in Canada. BUT you do need a license if you cross the border between them. You also need the license to fly in most other countries.

 

To get or renew your license, go to the FCC website and fill out the application. If your previous one expired a while ago, don’t try to renew – apply for a new license. Applying to renewal an expired license requires you to fill out an application for a deviation, plus your cost is almost double (this was explained to me by an incredibly helpful customer service person at the FCC – couldn’t have been nicer or more helpful).

 

If you get a new license, it is good for 10 years and costs $170. They no longer mail you the license – they send you a link and then you print it out.


Fly safely,

 

Tom Staggs

Long-EZ N13YV “Invictus”

Based at Paine Field, WA (KPAE)

(425) 531-1776

http://www.flightdreams.org/

 


Re: FCC Radio License for International Flights

Jim Evans
 

Sorry.  Missed that.

On Wed, Jun 3, 2020 at 5:57 AM Jim Evans via groups.io <jevansez=gmail.com@groups.io> wrote:
Tom: How long from start until approval?

Jim

On Tue, Jun 2, 2020, 23:26 Tom Staggs <tjstaggs@...> wrote:

All,

 

It took me a few weeks, but I finally got my radio station license and thought I would share what I learned from some of you, as well as from the FCC.

 

You do not need a radio station license on your plane if you only fly domestically in the US. You do not need a license if you only fly domestically in Canada. BUT you do need a license if you cross the border between them. You also need the license to fly in most other countries.

 

To get or renew your license, go to the FCC website and fill out the application. If your previous one expired a while ago, don’t try to renew – apply for a new license. Applying to renewal an expired license requires you to fill out an application for a deviation, plus your cost is almost double (this was explained to me by an incredibly helpful customer service person at the FCC – couldn’t have been nicer or more helpful).

 

If you get a new license, it is good for 10 years and costs $170. They no longer mail you the license – they send you a link and then you print it out.


Fly safely,

 

Tom Staggs

Long-EZ N13YV “Invictus”

Based at Paine Field, WA (KPAE)

(425) 531-1776

http://www.flightdreams.org/

 



--
James W. Evans Jr.
Airport Manager
Tappahannock - Essex County Airport
1450 Aviation Rd.
Tappahannock, VA
22560
KXSA
Airport: 804-443-5885
Fax:     804-443-6891
kxsa.airportinfo@...
http://www.tappahannockessexairport.com/


Re: FCC Radio License for International Flights

Jim Evans
 

Tom: How long from start until approval?

Jim


On Tue, Jun 2, 2020, 23:26 Tom Staggs <tjstaggs@...> wrote:

All,

 

It took me a few weeks, but I finally got my radio station license and thought I would share what I learned from some of you, as well as from the FCC.

 

You do not need a radio station license on your plane if you only fly domestically in the US. You do not need a license if you only fly domestically in Canada. BUT you do need a license if you cross the border between them. You also need the license to fly in most other countries.

 

To get or renew your license, go to the FCC website and fill out the application. If your previous one expired a while ago, don’t try to renew – apply for a new license. Applying to renewal an expired license requires you to fill out an application for a deviation, plus your cost is almost double (this was explained to me by an incredibly helpful customer service person at the FCC – couldn’t have been nicer or more helpful).

 

If you get a new license, it is good for 10 years and costs $170. They no longer mail you the license – they send you a link and then you print it out.


Fly safely,

 

Tom Staggs

Long-EZ N13YV “Invictus”

Based at Paine Field, WA (KPAE)

(425) 531-1776

http://www.flightdreams.org/

 


Re: FCC Radio License for International Flights

Jeff Barnes
 

Enjoy Canada, Mexico, Ireland, etc y'all ! 

Regards, 

Jeff Barnes
Race 411
RV6 N790DW
YE 27187
All 48, 10 Provinces, AK, Artic Circke
Only overfly MX so far!

On Tuesday, June 2, 2020, 9:26:28 PM MDT, Tom Staggs <tjstaggs@...> wrote:


All,

 

It took me a few weeks, but I finally got my radio station license and thought I would share what I learned from some of you, as well as from the FCC.

 

You do not need a radio station license on your plane if you only fly domestically in the US. You do not need a license if you only fly domestically in Canada. BUT you do need a license if you cross the border between them. You also need the license to fly in most other countries.

 

To get or renew your license, go to the FCC website and fill out the application. If your previous one expired a while ago, don’t try to renew – apply for a new license. Applying to renewal an expired license requires you to fill out an application for a deviation, plus your cost is almost double (this was explained to me by an incredibly helpful customer service person at the FCC – couldn’t have been nicer or more helpful).

 

If you get a new license, it is good for 10 years and costs $170. They no longer mail you the license – they send you a link and then you print it out.


Fly safely,

 

Tom Staggs

Long-EZ N13YV “Invictus”

Based at Paine Field, WA (KPAE)

(425) 531-1776

http://www.flightdreams.org/

 


Re: FCC Radio License for International Flights

Tom Staggs
 

All,

 

It took me a few weeks, but I finally got my radio station license and thought I would share what I learned from some of you, as well as from the FCC.

 

You do not need a radio station license on your plane if you only fly domestically in the US. You do not need a license if you only fly domestically in Canada. BUT you do need a license if you cross the border between them. You also need the license to fly in most other countries.

 

To get or renew your license, go to the FCC website and fill out the application. If your previous one expired a while ago, don’t try to renew – apply for a new license. Applying to renewal an expired license requires you to fill out an application for a deviation, plus your cost is almost double (this was explained to me by an incredibly helpful customer service person at the FCC – couldn’t have been nicer or more helpful).

 

If you get a new license, it is good for 10 years and costs $170. They no longer mail you the license – they send you a link and then you print it out.


Fly safely,

 

Tom Staggs

Long-EZ N13YV “Invictus”

Based at Paine Field, WA (KPAE)

(425) 531-1776

http://www.flightdreams.org/

 


Re: Attaboy for Charlie....

Charles SPINELLI
 

Thanks Izzie, still working with NIH on moving it forward. The feedback I am getting from Drs is I am on to something and keep doing what I am doing. They warned me dealing with NIH can be tough. But they are encouraging me to continue.

Charlie,
VariViggen
N31WW


Attaboy for Charlie....

I. N. Briggs
 

Izzy


Re: Big Brother?

Ian Huss <lisnion@...>
 

Actually, she would love to have that, so yeah, sign me up. 

In fact I do have the UAT on a separate switch. ;^)

Ion

~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~``

That would be Lisa's job! But I can tell her how to track you when in the plane if you want ;)

May be best to install a switch to cut power to SkyBeacon once outside Mode C veil, if you haven't already.
I envy UAT as I can't shut off my Mode-S ES XPDR. Easily anyway.

Rick


Canard Calendar - June

Erlend Moen
 

The June Canard Desktop Calendar is ready for download.

As always: Thanks a lot for the many beautiful pictures I have received so far. I’m always looking for new pictures, if you have pictures to share, please send them over to me. I need as large resolution as possible. My bandwidth is no problem, so don’t be afraid to send over large images!

 

Safe flying (and building)!

 

Here is the link: http://ljosnes.no/cozy/canard-calendar

 

PS: If the new calendar doesn’t show up, it’s probably because the website is cached in your web browser. Try to hit F5 to reload the page if this happens.

--

Erlend Moen

Cozy #1556 – chapter 20


Re: COZY: FI Lycoming start

Tim Andres
 

Yeah no surprise, each engine seems to have a best method.  The point I was trying to make is if you begin with the thought it’s flooded, whether from priming or heat-soaked etc, you know where to put the mixture and throttle levers while you crank. 

Tim

On May 31, 2020, at 11:25 AM, Dale Martin <Niceez@...> wrote:


Tim,
Since what you say is true about possible pressure in the line why not engage the starter and immediately move the throttle?  The fuel is then in a mist/vapor and will burn/explode easily.  Works for me...


Dale
For Contact info - See Website
http://www.long-ez.com
=====================>


On Sat, May 30, 2020 at 5:47 AM Tim Andres <tim2542@...> wrote:
If there is any pressure in the system from the boost pump operating or just residual pressure, moving the levers for and then aft allows fuel to flow out the nozzles. About the same thing as an accelerator pump.
Tim 

I never tried moving the throttle forward and back, so I can’t say about that. I don’t understand what that does since there’s no accelerator pump like a carb has, but who knows. Stick with what works best for you 


On May 29, 2020, at 3:32 PM, Tim Andres <tim2542@...> wrote:


You will have to determine what works on your engine. But think of it this way. The FI engine always gets started from a flooded condition. When cold we prime some # of seconds, then run the mix and throttle forward and back. Its now primed (and flooded) and we now crank, mix lean, throttle cracked and wait for the mixture in the cylinders to improve back to something that will burn while we crank...then get the mix forward to keep it running. 
When hot, its assumed the engine is flooded due to residual fuel pressure and /or we flood it by just running the levers for and then aft...no prime pump.  
Now crank with throttle cracked and again wait for it to catch. 
Various methods all amount to basically then same thing. 
If you have fuel in the ground you’re obviously priming too much and need to refine your technique. 
Tim Andres 

On May 29, 2020, at 11:52 AM, trevor <td_howard@...> wrote:

Yeah, it’s a bit disconcerting when that happens.  

I remember looking at this big ‘ol puddle of fuel on the ground underneath my engine the first time I tried to start it (unsuccessfully) and thinking WTF is wrong with this thing?

Then I talked to my buddy who drives a Mooney who basically said “that’s just how they work…” 

If you DO flood it (and you will!), I have successfully used this procedure to clear it: 

- mags off
- mixture full lean
- throttle 1/2 - full 
- starter on - crank for a few seconds to clear the combustion chamber
- mags on (keep cranking)
- mixture smoothly to full rich
- once it catches be prepared to pull the throttle back ASAP

YMMV

- Trevor 
C-GTCZ

On May 29, 2020, at 8:39 AM, Greg Norman <gnorm76@...> wrote:

I have a Bendix FI Lycoming with an Airflow electric fuel pump. Yesterday I started my engine for the first time and it appears my engine will flood out the servo intake if I crank it too long and too often. 
My buddy that knows a bit but no expert about these engines said he remembers to only run the electric fuel pump for 4 seconds before start then shut it off. It started fine but I thought I was to shut off the electric fuel pump after takeoff. What's the procedure with these?
Is flooding through the servo intake a common trait or is something gone wrong?

Greg Norman


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Re: Blown oul cooler

Dale Martin
 

120 PSI

Dale
For Contact info - See Website
http://www.long-ez.com
=====================>


On Thu, May 28, 2020 at 2:58 PM Greg Norman <gnorm76@...> wrote:
My 2nd first stat today. This time a pooped out out cooler. What I get for buying used. 
Going to pressure test the next one. Anyone have any idea what pressure I should test it at?

Grrg Norman


Re: COZY: FI Lycoming start

Dale Martin
 

Tim,
Since what you say is true about possible pressure in the line why not engage the starter and immediately move the throttle?  The fuel is then in a mist/vapor and will burn/explode easily.  Works for me...


Dale
For Contact info - See Website
http://www.long-ez.com
=====================>


On Sat, May 30, 2020 at 5:47 AM Tim Andres <tim2542@...> wrote:
If there is any pressure in the system from the boost pump operating or just residual pressure, moving the levers for and then aft allows fuel to flow out the nozzles. About the same thing as an accelerator pump.
Tim 

I never tried moving the throttle forward and back, so I can’t say about that. I don’t understand what that does since there’s no accelerator pump like a carb has, but who knows. Stick with what works best for you 


On May 29, 2020, at 3:32 PM, Tim Andres <tim2542@...> wrote:


You will have to determine what works on your engine. But think of it this way. The FI engine always gets started from a flooded condition. When cold we prime some # of seconds, then run the mix and throttle forward and back. Its now primed (and flooded) and we now crank, mix lean, throttle cracked and wait for the mixture in the cylinders to improve back to something that will burn while we crank...then get the mix forward to keep it running. 
When hot, its assumed the engine is flooded due to residual fuel pressure and /or we flood it by just running the levers for and then aft...no prime pump.  
Now crank with throttle cracked and again wait for it to catch. 
Various methods all amount to basically then same thing. 
If you have fuel in the ground you’re obviously priming too much and need to refine your technique. 
Tim Andres 

On May 29, 2020, at 11:52 AM, trevor <td_howard@...> wrote:

Yeah, it’s a bit disconcerting when that happens.  

I remember looking at this big ‘ol puddle of fuel on the ground underneath my engine the first time I tried to start it (unsuccessfully) and thinking WTF is wrong with this thing?

Then I talked to my buddy who drives a Mooney who basically said “that’s just how they work…” 

If you DO flood it (and you will!), I have successfully used this procedure to clear it: 

- mags off
- mixture full lean
- throttle 1/2 - full 
- starter on - crank for a few seconds to clear the combustion chamber
- mags on (keep cranking)
- mixture smoothly to full rich
- once it catches be prepared to pull the throttle back ASAP

YMMV

- Trevor 
C-GTCZ

On May 29, 2020, at 8:39 AM, Greg Norman <gnorm76@...> wrote:

I have a Bendix FI Lycoming with an Airflow electric fuel pump. Yesterday I started my engine for the first time and it appears my engine will flood out the servo intake if I crank it too long and too often. 
My buddy that knows a bit but no expert about these engines said he remembers to only run the electric fuel pump for 4 seconds before start then shut it off. It started fine but I thought I was to shut off the electric fuel pump after takeoff. What's the procedure with these?
Is flooding through the servo intake a common trait or is something gone wrong?

Greg Norman


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Re: EZ Poxy Post Cure Timing Questions

Dale Martin
 

Hey Gary,

Gordon (who posted earlier) is also an expert in the area of epoxy and would agree with him.   Further, I think he might  also agree that when post curing with   foam cores become involved you need to be aware or “creep” as the foam stresses change.   When doing  post curing I would advise you do it inside the original mold and if it isn’t feasible bond plywood on edge to the part with Bondo to insure the parts are not altered by the heat.   Thinking of the Velocity gear doors you would need the use multiple pieces of plywood attached one another and the door to maintain its shape and do include right angle intersections to avoid twist.

Dale




On Fri, May 29, 2020 at 6:43 AM alpineracing <alpineracing@...> wrote:
Good Morning Everyone,

I just did a strengthening layup on my Velocity XLRG near the top of the doors on the ceiling (when the doors are hung on the Velocity’s, everything fits perfectly, THEN, you hang your engine and you find your doors are EXTREMELY difficult to close and are misaligned).

This is a stiffening modification to strengthen the fuselage and keep them from twisting.  Airplane is currently on the wing jacks which alleviates the engine weight twist so when up on jacks, the doors align and close much better.  This modification is done while on the jacks.  Basically a 5-Ply BID Carbon Fiber layup on top of divincel foam - one setup for each door area.  This is now done and came out great.

Question to the group (I also reached out to Gary Hunter but not sure I had his email correct) is at what temperature should I “Post cure” the interior cabin?  My fear is that even though this worked perfectly, some day I will be parked on the ramp somewhere on a hot day and the temps similar to a car interior could heat everything up and that “twist/flex” could be allowed to set back in (however now “post cured” to a much higher temperature).

Questions:

1. What temperature should I heat interior to and for how long?  (I was told 130 to 140 degrees Fahrenheit should do the trick)?
2. Best method?  (I was told a hair dryer with a way to monitor temperature may be the way to go) I cannot use a heat gun as I need to keep the doors closed and in place.
3. How long to wait before putting plane back on its gear after a post cure?  Do I have to wait another day or two to “re-cure”?

Thanks and hope everyone is doing well,

Gary Ernest
Velocity XLRG
ARB, MI
email: alpineracing@...
**********************************


--
Dale
For Contact info - See Website
http://www.long-ez.com
=====================>


Re: 2 blade wood prop

Terry Schubert
 

Thanks for verification.  There is some sort of replacement  parts procedure for antiques that don't have approved suppliers but Sensenich may be the only one who has such approval.  The market probably  isn't big enough to support anybody else to go through the approval requirements .
 
 
Terry Schubert
Central States Association Newsletter Editor Emeritus


---------- Original Message ----------
From: "Tom Smith via groups.io" <trcsmith@...>
To: "canard-aviators@canardzone.groups.io" <canard-aviators@canardzone.groups.io>
Subject: Re: [c-a] 2 blade wood prop
Date: Sun, 31 May 2020 14:45:23 +0000 (UTC)

Terry, you are correct. Just waiting for someone to bring that up.
 
 
Tom Smith  A&P/IA
Long-EZ N12TS
Cell-707-592-0869
KVCB
KJ6PZN
 
 
-----Original Message-----
From: Terry Schubert <jschuber@...>
To: canard-aviators@canardzone.groups.io
Sent: Sat, May 30, 2020 7:12 am
Subject: Re: [c-a] 2 blade wood prop

 Is there any issue when running a non certified prop on the certified airframe?  It is my understanding that FAA airframe type certificates list what props are OK to use on specific airframes. 
  
Terry Schubert
Central States Association Newsletter Editor Emeritus

---------- Original Message ----------
From: "Ross Burk" <apogee.design@...>
To: canard-aviators@canardzone.groups.io
Subject: Re: [c-a] 2 blade wood prop
Date: Sat, 30 May 2020 06:41:03 -0600

Greg, We have the old Propeller shop from Bruce Tift, and still make an occasional prop, and also have the ability to CNC carve a new one.  I don't pursue making props commercially anymore, but I would be happy to speak with your friend and see what might be possible.
Ross
 
On Fri, May 29, 2020 at 8:57 PM skovbjerg <skovbjerg@...> wrote:
Without knowing if Dr. Watson at E16, San Martin, CA makes propellers anymore, it is worth a try. He is a certified Shop and specialized in antiques. Otherwise, Catto, Sensenich 
Jay Skovbjerg

On May 29, 2020, at 17:27, Greg Norman <gnorm76@...> wrote:
I have a buddy very disappointed in the performance of his new wood prop for his Franklin powered Stinson. I mentioned there are a lot of canards with wood props and I'd ask the group for a good source.
Who shall he inquire for a good wood prop for his Stinson?
 
Greg Norman
 
 
 
 
--
Thank You!
Ross Burk
307-277-4642 cell


Re: 2 blade wood prop

Tom Smith
 

Terry, you are correct. Just waiting for someone to bring that up.


Tom Smith  A&P/IA
Long-EZ N12TS
Cell-707-592-0869
KVCB
KJ6PZN


-----Original Message-----
From: Terry Schubert <jschuber@...>
To: canard-aviators@canardzone.groups.io
Sent: Sat, May 30, 2020 7:12 am
Subject: Re: [c-a] 2 blade wood prop

 Is there any issue when running a non certified prop on the certified airframe?  It is my understanding that FAA airframe type certificates list what props are OK to use on specific airframes. 
  
Terry Schubert
Central States Association Newsletter Editor Emeritus

---------- Original Message ----------
From: "Ross Burk" <apogee.design@...>
To: canard-aviators@canardzone.groups.io
Subject: Re: [c-a] 2 blade wood prop
Date: Sat, 30 May 2020 06:41:03 -0600

Greg, We have the old Propeller shop from Bruce Tift, and still make an occasional prop, and also have the ability to CNC carve a new one.  I don't pursue making props commercially anymore, but I would be happy to speak with your friend and see what might be possible.
Ross
 
On Fri, May 29, 2020 at 8:57 PM skovbjerg <skovbjerg@...> wrote:
Without knowing if Dr. Watson at E16, San Martin, CA makes propellers anymore, it is worth a try. He is a certified Shop and specialized in antiques. Otherwise, Catto, Sensenich 
Jay Skovbjerg

On May 29, 2020, at 17:27, Greg Norman <gnorm76@...> wrote:

I have a buddy very disappointed in the performance of his new wood prop for his Franklin powered Stinson. I mentioned there are a lot of canards with wood props and I'd ask the group for a good source.
Who shall he inquire for a good wood prop for his Stinson?
 
Greg Norman
 
 
 
 
--
Thank You!
Ross Burk
307-277-4642 cell


Re: 2 blade wood prop

Tom Smith
 

Terry, you are correct. Just waiting for someone to bring that up.


Tom Smith  A&P/IA
Long-EZ N12TS
Cell-707-592-0869
KVCB
KJ6PZN


-----Original Message-----
From: Terry Schubert <jschuber@...>
To: canard-aviators@canardzone.groups.io
Sent: Sat, May 30, 2020 7:12 am
Subject: Re: [c-a] 2 blade wood prop

 Is there any issue when running a non certified prop on the certified airframe?  It is my understanding that FAA airframe type certificates list what props are OK to use on specific airframes. 
  
Terry Schubert
Central States Association Newsletter Editor Emeritus

---------- Original Message ----------
From: "Ross Burk" <apogee.design@...>
To: canard-aviators@canardzone.groups.io
Subject: Re: [c-a] 2 blade wood prop
Date: Sat, 30 May 2020 06:41:03 -0600

Greg, We have the old Propeller shop from Bruce Tift, and still make an occasional prop, and also have the ability to CNC carve a new one.  I don't pursue making props commercially anymore, but I would be happy to speak with your friend and see what might be possible.
Ross
 
On Fri, May 29, 2020 at 8:57 PM skovbjerg <skovbjerg@...> wrote:
Without knowing if Dr. Watson at E16, San Martin, CA makes propellers anymore, it is worth a try. He is a certified Shop and specialized in antiques. Otherwise, Catto, Sensenich 
Jay Skovbjerg

On May 29, 2020, at 17:27, Greg Norman <gnorm76@...> wrote:

I have a buddy very disappointed in the performance of his new wood prop for his Franklin powered Stinson. I mentioned there are a lot of canards with wood props and I'd ask the group for a good source.
Who shall he inquire for a good wood prop for his Stinson?
 
Greg Norman
 
 
 
 
--
Thank You!
Ross Burk
307-277-4642 cell


Space X Launch was sucessful

Terry Schubert
 

The launch was successful and Dragon is now in orbit with a planned ISS docking at 10:30 AM tomorrow.


Terry Schubert
Central States Association Newsletter Editor Emeritus


Re: EZ Poxy Post Cure Timing Questions

Rick Caldwell
 

Terry,

     Since we are on the subject of post cure.  How about the parts that are several years old, would they benefit from the process also?

Rick C

 

From: canard-aviators@canardzone.groups.io [mailto:canard-aviators@canardzone.groups.io] On Behalf Of Terry Schubert
Sent: Saturday, May 30, 2020 10:05 AM
To: canard-aviators@canardzone.groups.io
Subject: Re: [c-a] EZ Poxy Post Cure Timing Questions

 

Hi Gordon,

 

Thanks for the input.

 

In the future you might include your being the Sate-T-Poxy/EZpoxy formuator.  All the geezers know who you are but the generation 2 builders probably don't. 


Terry Schubert
Central States Association Newsletter Editor Emeritus

---------- Original Message ----------
From: "bowengor46er" <gordon.bowen.training@...>
To: canard-aviators@canardzone.groups.io
Subject: Re: [c-a] EZ Poxy Post Cure Timing Questions
Date: Sat, 30 May 2020 07:39:53 -0800

The max amount of post cure needed or even possible is determined by the formulation’s chemistry.  Tg is the “glass transition” temp of the resin/hardener mix.  This is a fixed property of the formula.  Above about 165F, EZpoxy will always transition from a glass like matrix to a rubbery matrix. Post curing any RT laminate is a function of time at temp. Generally, the best way to postcure this particular problem area would be to use a heating pad and a thermometer.  Max results would probably be 150F for 2 hrs. But this will depend on the core material.


Re: EZ Poxy Post Cure Timing Questions

Terry Schubert
 

Hi Gordon,
 
Thanks for the input.
 
In the future you might include your being the Sate-T-Poxy/EZpoxy formuator.  All the geezers know who you are but the generation 2 builders probably don't. 


Terry Schubert
Central States Association Newsletter Editor Emeritus


---------- Original Message ----------
From: "bowengor46er" <gordon.bowen.training@...>
To: canard-aviators@canardzone.groups.io
Subject: Re: [c-a] EZ Poxy Post Cure Timing Questions
Date: Sat, 30 May 2020 07:39:53 -0800

The max amount of post cure needed or even possible is determined by the formulation’s chemistry.  Tg is the “glass transition” temp of the resin/hardener mix.  This is a fixed property of the formula.  Above about 165F, EZpoxy will always transition from a glass like matrix to a rubbery matrix. Post curing any RT laminate is a function of time at temp. Generally, the best way to postcure this particular problem area would be to use a heating pad and a thermometer.  Max results would probably be 150F for 2 hrs. But this will depend on the core material.

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