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Pgk-1 Hirondelle Aircraft Plans 135/145mph Cruise 108hp 2 Pl.27pages 27"x22" on

US $199.00

Prescott Valley, Arizona, United States

Prescott Valley, Arizona, United States
The COMPLETE SET of blue print plans are in clean clear, unused condition BUT WITH A FEW TEARS ON THE EDGES. They are stapled on one end to retain their condition and page positions..
Warranty:No Compatible Model:DR1050,Excellence, Mascaret, Emeraude, T- 40. Compatible Make:Jodel, Piel, Turner T-40 Country/Region of Manufacture:Canada

This auction is for 27 sheets, blue print plans, 34"x22" for the :

PGK PGK-1 Hirondelle


The PGK-1 Hirondelle was designed by Jean Peters, Glenn Gibb and John Kopala. The prototype aircraft C-GWYL was six years in development and the designers main objectives were: to design a two-place aircraft that was safe and easy to fly; fast and maneuverable; comfortable and attractive; and easy and economical to build. The aircraft is well suited to first time builders. Engines of 100-125 hp.

                        Western Aircraft Supplies of Canada markets plans and some components to construct the PGK-1 Hirondelle two-seat monoplane. 

Gross Wt. 1475 lb
Empty Wt. 933 lb
Fuel capacity approx. 28 USG
Wingspan 26’
Length 20’7”
Wing area: 117 sq.ft
Engine Lycoming O-235-CI8
Top speed 150 mph

Cruise 145 mph
Stall 61 mph
Climb rate 900 fpm
Takeoff run 750 ft
Ceiling 12,600 ft
Seats: 2


Western Hirondelle

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
RoleHomebuilt monoplane
National originCanada
ManufacturerWestern Aircraft Supplies
First flight1976

Western Hirondelle (specifically the Western PGK-1 Hirondelle) is a Canadian two-seat aircraft for cross country and recreational flying, designed by Western Aircraft Supplies to be homebuilt from plans. The name is French for the Swallow, and the model designation includes the initials of the designers Jean Peters, Glenn Gibb, and John Kopala.


The prototype first flew in 1976. The Hirondelle is built primarily of wood and cloth. It is a low-wing cantilever monoplane with a fixed tail-wheel landing gear and seats two side-by-side. It was designed for the Lycoming O-235 but accommodates engines from 100 to 160 hp (75 to 119 kW).

The primary wing structure is a wood box spar connected to an aileron spar by ribs cut on a band saw. To the front of the main spar are strapped D-shaped fiberglass fuel tanks which can carry up to 12 imperial gallons per wing. Over the tanks is the framing and plywood skin of the wing's nose. Behind the main spar, the wings are covered in cloth. The wing section is the NACA 23012 with a 55 in (140 cm) chord; the wing is rectangular, being straight and un-tapered. No flaps were fitted to the prototype, but they were being considered.[1]

The fuselage is built up from spruce and covered in 3 mm (0.12 in) plywood. Cabin width on the prototype was 38 in (97 cm). The main gear uses Wittman tapered rods and was designed to take standard Cessna wheel pants. As with the Wittman Tailwind, the mains connect to the engine mount. The wing tanks feed a 5.75 imperial gallons (26.1 l; 6.91 US gal) header tank through automotive electric fuel pumps. The header tank feeds the engine by gravity.[1]

The prototype weight includes an upholstered interior, a full electrical system and venturi driven gyros. With its 108 hp (81 kW) engine it can cruise at 135 mph (217 km/h) at 2500 rpm.[1]


General characteristics

  • Crew: 2
  • Length: 20 ft 6 in (6.25 m)
  • Wingspan: 26 ft 0 in (7.93 m)
  • Height: 7 ft 6 in ( m)
  • Wing area: 120 ft2 ( m2)
  • Empty weight: 933 lb ( kg)
  • Gross weight: 1475 lb ( kg)
  • Powerplant: 1 × Lycoming O-235, 108 hp ( kW)


  • Cruise speed: 145 mph (232 km/h)
  • Rate of climb: 800 ft/min ( m/s)

See also[edit]

Aircraft of comparable role, configuration and era


  • Taylor, Michael J. H. (1989). Jane's Encyclopedia of Aviation. London: Studio Editions.
  • Cox, Jack, "The PGK-1 Hirondelle," Sport Aviation 1978-01, pp. 23–25

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