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Add on planes - Helicopters
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All Virtual Sailor and Micro Flight add-ons install and run on Vehicle Simulator

Installing Ordinary add-ons    Installing Library add-ons

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LOH-7 Scout Author: Pascal Dumat & Thomas Brueckelt

LOH-7 Scout

The LOH-7 Scout is a fictional, powerful and agile light observation helicopter. The VSF-model was made by Pascal Dumat and Thomas Bruckelt.
Thanks to Paulo Costa, who allowed us to use the flares he made for his beautiful Z11W.
Thomas made the 3D model and the flight model of the helicopter.
Pascal transferred the model into the Vehicle Simulator.
He added the pilot, sounds and animations.
The model bases on a CAD-model Thomas made in 2014 as a fuselage of a planned RC-helicopter.
For a friend and himself he made two models out of rapid prototyping parts (Scale 1:48).

You can find a review (German) and pictures here: Scout

The Scout is powerful and fast. Care for the g's when you're flying fast. Switch on the helicopter effects inside the options for a realistic feeling.

Download ( 2.5 MB )


This fantastic model has been made by Pascal Dumat & Thomas Brueckelt

Speeder bike - Starwars fictional vehicle Author: Pascal Dumat & Thomas Brueckelt

Speeder bike - from Wookieepedia - http://starwars.wikia.com/

Speeder bike disney xd
An Imperial 614-AvA speeder bike Speeder bikes, also known as jumpspeeders, were open-air repulsorlift vehicles that emphasized speed and maneuverability over stability.
The Jedi used the Undicur-class jumpspeeder, which proved popular with civilians. Another civilian speeder bike was the Joben T-85 speeder bike, used by the Jedi Kanan Jarrus.
The Clone Wars saw the development of the CK-6 swoop bikes for use in cold climates, as well as combat speeders designed for the Separatist General Grievous.
The Imperial speeder bike lineage can be traced to the BARC speeders used during the Clone Wars. Imperial forces used the 614-AvA speeder bike until it was phased out by the 74-Z.
Speeder bikes were sometimes a target for theft. Merei Spanjaf, a teenage girl living on Lothal, owned a jumpspeeder that could fit into a speeder van. She normally wore a helmet and goggles when riding it.

Download ( 10.0 MB )


This great add-on pack was made by Pascal Dumat & Thomas Brueckelt

Wallis WA-116 - Little Nellie Author: Pascal Dumat & Thomas Brueckelt

Little Nellie - from Wikipedia

The Wallis WA-116 Agile is a British autogyro developed in the early 1960s by former Royal Air Force Wing Commander Ken Wallis. The aircraft was produced in a number of variants, one of which, nicknamed Little Nellie, was flown in the 1967 James Bond film You Only Live Twice.
Wing Commander Ken Wallis, a former RAF pilot, developed a number of improvements to the autogyro design, including the offset gimbal rotor head which gives the autogyro hands-off stability.[1] Wallis' first prototype autogyro, registered G-ARRT, was first flown on 2 August 1961.
In 1962, five WA-116s were built by Beagle Aircraft at Shoreham, three of which were for evaluation by the British Army Air Corps. In 1966, one of the Beagle-built WA-116s, registered G-ARZB, was modified for use in the James Bond film You Only Live Twice. Little Nellie was named after Nellie Wallace. Few Wallis autogyros have been operated privately, with nearly all of them being used for research and demonstration flying by Wallis himself.

Download ( 3.9 MB )


This fantastic model has been made by Pascal Dumat & Thomas Brueckelt

Cierva C30 for Vehicle Simulator Author: Pascal Dumat & Thomas Brueckelt

Cierva C30 - from www.aviastar.org

The Cierva C.30A marked a major step forward in rotorcraft development, being the first production autogiro in which the engine was geared directly to drive the rotor blades for take-off.
The degree of direct control was increased still further by having the control column, which acted directly on the rotor, suspended from the pylon so that the rotor head could be tilted in any direction to produce the manoeuvre desired.
The new-style control system was first installed in G-ABXP, a Cierva C.19 designated Mk.V with a 100hp Genet Major I engine.
This was basically a C.19 Mk.IV modified to have a clutch and transmission shaft, a tilting rotor head and (later) a small, fixed tailplane.
The prototype C.30 (G-ACFI) differed chiefly in having a tripod rotor pylon and dihedral on the tailplane tips; the fuselage was modified by Airwork from a standard Cierva C.19, and assembly was undertaken by National Flying Services at Hanworth, where G-ACFI made its maiden flight early in April 1933.
Take-off run of the C.30 was about 30 yards (27.43m), while the landing was achieved in about 3 yards (2.74m) with the rotor blades autorotating.
Another 1933 prototype was G-ACKA, the first C.30P, with 140hp Genet Major 1A, folding rotor blades and other improvements.
First customer for the production C.30A was the Royal Air Force, for whom the type was built by Avro and given the name Rota.
One twin-float Sea Rota and ten standard Rotas with wheeled undercarriages were completed to Specification 16/35, and were delivered to the School of Army Co-operation from December 1934.
One other military C.30A was K4775, a Civet Major-engined machine sent to the Royal Aircraft Establishment in 1935 for blade-flexing tests.
Avro production of C.30 types was in the region of seventy aircraft, three of which were C.30P's. Thirty-seven C.30A's appeared on the pre-war British civil register, and others were completed for customers in Europe, India, China, Australia and South Africa. In Britain the C.30A, like the C.19 before it, was used for traffic reporting duties at major sporting and similar events, and one aircraft (G-AGUT) was used for filming the 1936 F.A. Cup Final.

Download ( 5.5 MB )


This fantastic model has been made by Pascal Dumat & Thomas Brueckelt
Original model by Pedro Caparros

Alouette 2 for Vehicle Simulator Author: Pascal Dumat & Thomas Brueckelt

Aérospatiale Alouette II

The Aérospatiale Alouette II (French pronunciation: ​[alwɛt], Lark) is a light helicopter originally manufactured by Sud Aviation and later Aérospatiale, both of France. The Alouette II was the first production helicopter to use a gas turbine engine instead of the conventional heavier piston powerplant.

The Alouette II was mostly used for military purposes in observation, photography, air-sea rescue, liaison and training, but it has also carried anti-tank missiles and homing torpedoes. As a civilian helicopter it was used for casualty evacuation (with two external stretcher panniers), crop-spraying and as a flying crane (with a 500 kg external under-slung load).

This add-on package includes five variants, download the variants below

Alouette2_Arme_de_Terre ( 7.5 MB )

Alouette2_Gendarmerie ( 7.5 MB )

Alouette2_Heer ( 7.5 MB )

Alouette2_Last Flight ( 7.5 MB )

Alouette2_Marine ( 7.5 MB )


This fantastic model has been made by Pascal Dumat & Thomas Brueckelt

Tribride VTOL craft Author: Pascal Dumat & Thomas Brueckelt

Tribride:  fictional vertical take off and landing vehicle

Thomas Brückelt was inspired by the idea to make a tricopter as it is used by
aeromodellers as a full size machine. In 2011 he made a plastic model, which can
be seen here (German text):


The next idea was to put the Tribride into the Vehicle Simulator, but with a
modern looking design. So a 3D-model was created by Thomas Brückelt.
Basically it flies like a helicopter, but very stable.

Pascal Dumat prepared the 3D-model for the Vehicle Simulator. He added pilots, textures
and animations, Ilan Papini gave general support and prepared the basic flight model, Thomas
Brückelt adjusted the final flight charakteristics.

This fantastic model has been made by Pascal Dumat & Thomas Brueckelt

Download ( 7.5 MB )  See movie here

JetPack personal flight suit Author: Pascal Dumat & Thomas Brueckelt

Jetpack :  fictional flight suit

The Jetpack military is a fictional armed jetpack for urban military operations with very stable 
flight characteristics. The Jetpack is basically controlled like a helicopter. You can control all axis. 
The paracute (press "D") is adapted and bring you down safely without thrust.

A paintkit makes it possible for you to 
make your individual painting with a blank texture and a mapping reference document.

The basic 3D-model and the flight model were created by Thomas Brueckelt. Pascal Dumat prepared the model for the Vehicle Simulator (textures with paintkit, pilot with animation). 

This fantastic model has been made by Pascal Dumat & Thomas Brueckelt

Download ( 5 MB )  Download Gatling Version ( 5 MB )

CoaxBee helicopter pack Author: Pascal Dumat & Thomas Brueckelt

CoaxBee :  fictional helicopter

The CoaxBee is a fictional ultralight coaxial helicopter with very gentle but realistic 
flight characteristics, especially for beginners.

The CoaxBee is delivered in three different versions : the basic, the marine (with floats) and the military (with missiles) versions .

The basic 3D-model and the flight model were created by Thomas Brueckelt, Pascal Dumat prepared the model for the Vehicle Simulator (textures with paintkit, pilots with animation) and
created the floats plus military versions with a SS11 missile modeled by Thomas Brueckelt.

The package also includes a paint kit inside The Bee model, for everyone to add his own painting.

This fantastic model has been made by Pascal Dumat & Thomas Brueckelt

Download ( 8 MB )  See movie here

Chinese military helicopter Z-11W Author: Paolo Costa

Z-11W :  from wikipedia

Z-11 is a light utility helicopter developed by Changhe Aircraft Industries Corporation (CAIC).
According the Changhe Aircraft Industries Corporation website, it is claimed to be the first indigenously-designed helicopter in China.
Z-11 project started in 1989, first flight was made in Dec 1994.
In Oct 2000, test flights of Z-11 were completed.
The general designer of Z-11 is Mr. Wu Ximing , who is also the general designer of three other Chinese helicopters, including WZ-10.
Under Mr. Wu, Z-11 became the first Chinese helicopter to be completely designed by CAD/CAM.

This fantastic model has been made by Paolo Costa

Download ( 11 MB )  

Calidus AutoGyro Pack Author: Alexey Filatov

Calidus AutoGyro:  from wikipedia

The AutoGyro Calidus is a German autogyro, designed and produced by AutoGyro GmbH of Hildesheim. 
The aircraft is supplied as a complete ready-to-fly-aircraft.

The Calidus was approved in the United Kingdom in 2010 in a modified form as the RotorSport UK Calidus.

The Calidus features a single main rotor, a two-seats in tandem enclosed cockpit with a complete aerodynamic cockpit fairing, tricycle landing gear with wheel pants and a four cylinder, air and liquid-cooled, four-stroke, dual-ignition 100 hp (75 kW) Rotax 912 engine or turbocharged 115 hp (86 kW) Rotax 914 engine in pusher configuration.

The aircraft fuselage is made from composites and is a faired teardrop shape to ensure smooth airflow over the variable pitch pusher propeller. 
The design incorporates vibration dampers that greatly reduce the level of main rotor vibration transmitted to the cockpit.

The design is noted for both its cruise speed of 160 km/h (99 mph) and range of 800 km (500 mi).  It was developed into the side-by-side configuration AutoGyro Cavalon.

This very detailed model has been made by Alexey Filatov

Download ( 3.5 MB )  

Sikorsky UH-60 Black Hawk Author: Paolo Costa

Sikorsky UH-60 Black Hawk :  from wikipedia

The Sikorsky UH-60 Black Hawk is a four-bladed, twin-engine, medium-lift utility helicopter manufactured by Sikorsky Aircraft.
Sikorsky submitted the S-70 design for the United States Army's Utility Tactical Transport Aircraft System (UTTAS) competition in 1972. 
The Army designated the prototype as the YUH-60A and selected the Black Hawk as the winner of the program in 1976, after a fly-off competition with the Boeing Vertol YUH-61.
The UH-60A entered service with the Army in 1979, to replace the Bell UH-1 Iroquois as the Army's tactical transport helicopter.
This was followed by the fielding of electronic warfare and special operations variants of the Black Hawk.
Improved UH-60L and UH-60M utility variants have also been developed.
Modified versions have also been developed for the U.S. Navy, Air Force, and Coast Guard.
In addition to U.S. Army use, the UH-60 family has been exported to several nations.
Black Hawks have served in combat during conflicts in Grenada, Panama, Iraq, Somalia, the Balkans, Afghanistan, and other areas in the Middle East.

This fantastic model has been made by Paolo Costa

Download ( 7.5 MB )  

United States Navy CH-46D Sea Knight Author: Jason Simpson
The CH-46D Sea Knight helicopter is used by the Navy for shipboard delivery of cargo
and personnel. The CH-46E is used by the Marine Corps to provide all-weather, 
day-or-night assault transport of combat troops, supplies and equipment. Troop 
assault is the primary function and the movement of supplies and equipment is
secondary. Additional tasks may be assigned, such as combat support, search 
and rescue, support for forward refueling and rearming points, aeromedic 
evacuation of casualties from the field and recovery of aircraft and 

The CH-46 Sea Knight was first procured in 1964 to meet the medium-lift 
requirements of the Marine Corps in all combat and peacetime environments 
since that time. The Navy Sea Knight fleet is scheduled to be replaced 
by September 2004 with the MH-60S Knighthawk.

This fantastic helicopter has been made by Jason Simpson

Download ( 1.5 MB )  

S-70B-2 Seahawk Author: Jason Simpson
The Seahawk is an integral part of the ship's weapons and sensor systems. With its unique sensor suite and integrated weapons systems the helicopter extends the combat radius of the ship by finding, localising and attacking where appropriate, surface or submarine targets either independently or in conjunction with other forces.

A typical Seahawk mission involves up to three hours of low level operations over the sea, day or night, in all weather conditions, often recovering to a ship's deck which pitches and rolls dramatically in heavy seas, and is generally wet with spray.

The Seahawk's sensors include: search radar, magnetic anomaly detector and sonics processing for both active and passive sonobuoys. Both forward-looking infra-red and electronic support measures are also to be fitted. The Seahawk's main weapon is the Mk46 anti-submarine torpedo.

This fantastic helicopter has been made by Jason Simpson

Download ( 1.5 MB )  

Huges 500 MD Defender Author: Victor Egorov
Although the Defender prototype took off on its first flight on August 1974, the type's ancestors had enjoyed a long and successful career long before. Based on the Model 269 (TH-55 Osage), first flown in September 1955, and the Model 369 (OH-6 Cayuse), 1,417 examples of which served with the US Army, 
the Defender was Hughes's response to international demand for an affordable anti tank helicopter, based on the civilian Model 500D. Designed for those unable to afford the AH-1 Cobra or the AH-64 Apache, the Defender is easily distinguished from the Cayuse by its 'T' tail and its five blade main rotor. It also features self sealing fuel tanks and an engine inlet particle separator and can also be fitted with extra armour and a large variety of weapons and sensors. The type has enjoyed immense success and equips many air forces and law enforcement agencies around the world.

This fantastic helicopter has been made by Victor Egorov
Download ( 0.4 MB )  

Bell-206 JetRanger Author: Victor Egorov
The Bell Model 206 JetRanger is one of the most successful helicopter designs in the world. The design originated in the mid-1960s as an entry in a US Army competition for a light observation (scout) helicopter. Although Bell lost the contract, the Model 206 "JetRanger" entered the civilian market in 1967. The Model 206 has been overhauled three times, the basic shape and design are unchanged since 1967. The JetRanger is popular with news media for traffic and news reporting. In a twist, the US Army eventually selected the 206 for use as the OH-58 Kiowa, fulfilling its original role. The US Navy, Marines, and Coast Guard use 206 variants known as the TH-57 "Sea Ranger" in the Navy and Marines and the TH-67 Creek in the Army as a trainer for helicopter students.

This fantastic helicopter has been made by Victor Egorov
Download ( 0.4 MB )  

Cierva-C4 Author: Mat Recardo
The Cierva C-4 Autogyro
There is some controversy about the first flight date of the C-4 but the most reliable evidence is that on January 17, 1923, in its latest form the C-4 made the first controlled gyroplane flight in history, a flight which has been described as the most significant since the first flight of the Wright brothers.

Beautifully built by Mat Recardo
Download ( 0.9 MB )  

Mi-24 A - attack helicopter Author: Victor Egorov
The first production version of the Mi-24.
During 5 years of production about 200 were built, differed from the prototype by 120 anhedral stub-wings added to improve lateral stability.

Wingtips were used to accommodate four 'Phalanga' (Phalanx) anti-tank missiles, two on each side.

The operation of these helicopters, including combat missions, contributed greatly to their further development, upgrading and reliability improvement.

This fantastic helicopter has been made by Victor Egorov
Download ( 0.4 MB )  

Robinson R22 Author: Keith L. Quinney

The popular light helicopter!
The ubiquitous R22, production reached 2,000 in 1991, just 12 years after the first deliveries.
Powered by a 130 HP. flat four cylinder lycoming engine it can reach speeds of up to 180Km and has a ceiling of 4,265m.

This beautiful helicopter was created by Keith L. Quinney

Download ( 0.25 MB )  

Basic Autogyro Author: Ilan Papini

Autogyro from Wikipedia

An autogyro (from Spanish autogiro), also known as gyroplane, gyrocopter, or rotaplane, is a type of rotorcraft which uses an unpowered rotor in autorotation to develop lift, and an engine-powered propeller, similar to that of a fixed-wing aircraft, to provide thrust. While similar to a helicopter rotor in appearance, the autogyro's rotor must have air flowing through the rotor disc in order to generate rotation. 

This autogyro was created by Ilan Papini

Download ( 0.25 MB )  

Wallis 116T Autogyro Author: Ian Hey

Wg. Cdr. K H Wallis produced 3 autogyros for military trials, after having been granted a special category Certificate of Airworthiness in 1962.
They were XR-942 XR-943 and XR-944 (XR-943 was later to become rather famous as Little Nellie).
XR-942 is depicted in this model and it was used by the British Army until 1964.
Highly manoueverable, the was provided by a modified McCulloch 2 stroke piston engine.
The machine weighed about 143Kg and would lift more than double that amount, and has a cruise speed of 161 Km/h.
Take off runs can be as short as 30 mtrs. or so.
Operational endurance has been reported as about 2 and half hours.
They have held every Absolute World Record for autogyro performance.

This beautiful helicopter was created by Ian Hey

Download ( 0.75 MB )  

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