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Mono-Z CH 100 Role Homebuilt light aircraft National origin Canada Manufacturer Zenair Designed by Chris Heintz First flight 8 May 1975 Developed from Zenair CH 200 The Zenair Mono-Z CH 100 is a single-seat, single-engined Canadian light aircraft of the 1970s. It is a smaller version of the Zenair CH 200 with a less powerful engine, which was sold as a homebuilt aircraft by Zenair. Contents 1 Development and design 2 Operational history 3 Specifications (65 hp engine) 4 See also 5 Notes 6 References 7 External links Development and design After emigrating to Canada and setting up Zenair to sell plans and kits for amateur construction of his Zenith two-seat-light aircraft, the German aircraft designer Chris Heintz started design of a smaller, single-seat development of the Zenith, the Mono-Zenith.[1] The Mono-Z CH 100 is similar to the Zenith that preceded it, a low-winged cantilever monoplane of all metal construction. The aircraft features a large cockpit for taller pilots, with a pilot and baggage combined weight allowance of 240 lb (109 kg) and removable wings for storage and towing the aircraft behind a car. The factory claimed a build time of 600 hours. It is designed to be powered by engines from 45 to 100 hp (33.5 to 74.5 kW).[2][3] The first CH 100 made its maiden flight on 8 May 1975, powered by a 55 hp (41 kW) Volkswagen air cooled engine of 1600 cc, with 110 sets of plans and kits sold by 1982.[4] Zenair continued to produce kits until 1988.[5] Operational history A total of three CH 100s were registered in Canada since 1987 and none are registered in 2010.[6] Specifications (65 hp engine) Data from Jane's All The World's Aircraft 1988-89[7] General characteristics Crew: 1 Length: 19 ft 6 in (5.94 m) Wingspan: 22 ft 0 in (6.71 m) Height: 6 ft 6 in (1.98 m) Wing area: 91.5 sq ft (8.50 m2) Aspect ratio: 5.28:1[4] Airfoil: GAW-1 (modified) Empty weight: 630 lb (286 kg) Max takeoff weight: 960 lb (435 kg) Fuel capacity: 14.4 US Gallons (55 L) Powerplant: 1 × Volkswagen , 65 hp (48 kW) Performance Maximum speed: 125 mph (201 km/h; 109 kn) Cruise speed: 110 mph (96 kn; 180 km/h) Stall speed: 48 mph (42 kn; 77 km/h) Range: 400 mi (348 nmi; 644 km) with maximum fuel Service ceiling: 12,000 ft (3,658 m) Rate of climb: 820 ft/min (4.2 m/s) See also Related development Zenair CH 200 Zenair CH 150 Notes ^ Taylor 1976, p.458. ^ Taylor 1982, pp. 493–494. ^ Zenair, Zenair pamphlet, circa 1986. ^ a b Taylor 1982, p.494. ^ Chris Heintz:Light Aircraft Design History. zenair-deutschland.de. Retrieved 28 February 2010. ^ Transport Canada (February 2010). "Canadian Civil Aircraft Register Historical Information". http://wwwapps2.tc.gc.ca/Saf-Sec-Sur/2/ccarcs/aspscripts/en/historysearch.asp. Retrieved 2010-02-28.  ^ Taylor 1988, p.514. References Taylor, John W. R. Jane's All The World's Aircraft 1976-77. London:Jane's Yearbooks, 1976. ISBN 0 354 00538 3. Taylor, John W. R. Jane's All The World's Aircraft 1982-83. London:Jane's Yearbooks, 1982. ISBN 0 7106-0748-2. Taylor, John W. R. Jane's All The World's Aircraft 1988-89. Coulsdon, UK:Jane's Defence Data, 1988. ISBN 0 7106-0867-5. External links Photo of a CH 100 v · d · eZenair Aircraft CH 50 · CH 100 · CH 150 · CH 180 · CH 200 · CH 250 · CH 300 · CH 601 · CH 620 · CH 640 · CH 701 · CH 750 · CH 801 · CH 2000 Alarus · Zipper Companies Aircraft Manufacturing and Design · Zenair · Zenith v · d · eLists relating to aviation General Timeline of aviation · Aircraft (manufacturers) · Aircraft engines (manufacturers) · Rotorcraft (manufacturers) · Airlines (defunct) · Airports · Civil authorities · Museums Military Air forces · Aircraft weapons · Experimental aircraft · Missiles · Unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs) Accidents/incidents General · Commercial (airliners) · Military Records Airspeed · Altitude · Distance · Endurance · Most-produced aircraft