|Length||27.7 cm||10.9 in||Approx|
|Wingspan||25.2 cm||9.9 in||Approx|
- Constructed with metal and plastic components
- Undercarriage fixed extended
- Display stand included.
Inflight200 IFDC10-50 – 1/200 Scale McDonnell Douglas DC-10-10, Prototype, N10DC
Inflight200 diecast model IFDC10-50 replicates in 1/200 scale the McDonnell Douglas DC-10-10, prototype registration N10DC, in McDonnell Douglas house colours, circa 1970.
The first McDonnell Douglas DC-10 airliner rolled out at Long Beach, California, on July 23, 1970. DC-10-10, serial number 46500, registration N10DC, used for flight testing and certification. Placed into commercial service August 12, 1972, with American Airlines registered as N101AA. In 1998 modernized to the MD-10 standard, re-registered as N530FE, flying for Federal Express. Retired and scrapped in 2002.
McDonnell Douglas DC-10
The McDonnell Douglas DC-10 is an American medium-to-long-range, wide-body trijet airliner that first flew on August 29, 1970, entering service on August 5, 1971, with American Airlines. The DC-10 suffered a poor safety record early in service, mainly due to a design flaw with the cargo doors. Produced in several variants: the initial DC-10-10, a domestic model, the improved -15, and transcontinental models the -30 and -40. The KC-10 Extender air-to-air refuelling tanker for the United States Air Force (USAF) used the DC-10-30 airframe. Production of the DC-10 ended in 1989, with 386 DC-10s and 60 KC-10s built, withdrawn from passenger service by early 2014; freighter versions continued to operate.
The airframe is mostly an aluminium alloy structure with a semi-monocoque fuselage and low mounted cantilever wings, swept-back and tapered. The tail assembly is a conventional single-fin layout. The retractable undercarriage is a tricycle type with the primary units mount in the wings, folding inwards into the fuselage; the nose unit retracts forward. The -30 and -40 series have an additional unit installed and folding into the fuselage centre. It has a flight crew of three, two pilots and a flight engineer with seating for up to 380 passengers.
It is powered by three General Electric CF6 high-bypass turbofan engines, one pod mounted under each wing and the third atop the fuselage’s rear, under the vertical fin. The DC-10-30 has a cruise speed of 876 km/h (544 mph) with a service altitude of 12,800 m (42,000 ft) with a range of 9,600 km (5,965 mi).