The Aerospool WT9 Dynamic is a two-seat high-performance ultralight
airplane designed by Wala Tadeas. Development of the Aerospool WT9
Dynamic started in 1998. The prototype of the WT9 Dynamic, the D-MXWT
flew first in 2000. For the construction of this aeroplane has been made
optimal use of advanced materials as polyurethane and carbon composites.
The fuselage of the plane consists of composites sandwich shells where
the main construction element is carbon fibre. The ergonomic designed
canopy frame is made out of carbon composite, for the canopy an acrylic
glass design made by Mecaplex is used. As power plant the 80hp Rotax 912
UL and the 100 hp Rotax 912S is available. Next to the Dynamic "Club"
with fixed landing gear, the Dynamic "Speed" is available with an
electrohydraulic retractable landing gear. The empty weight of the basic
aircraft starts as low as 265kg. The Dynamic "Speed S" with the Rotax
912ULS engine has a cruise speed of 240 km/h. In 2001, Aerospool s.r.o.
begun with the production of the Dynamic in their modern factory on the
airport of Prievidza in Slovakia. Apart from the ready-to-fly aircraft
the Dynamic is available as a basic kit and it is also possible to order
a partially assembled kit. To improve the flying qualities a new wing with a
winglet was developed. Aerospool has built already over 400 WT9 Dynamic planes.
The 2002-built Aerospool WT9 Dynamic c/n DY012/2002 was registered first 79 BF / F-JKRX in France.
The airframe was transferred to the Netherlands where it was registered PH-3T9
with T. Ganzevoort, Borger, on 8 August 2003. After the registration
was cancelled on 8 June 2005, the aircraft was registered D-MFIO in Germany. On 18 october 2006, the registration
PH-3T9 was restored with M. Werkman, Winneweer. On 4 february
2008, the registered ownership of the PH-3T9 changed to M. Werkman and
A.R.J.H. van Essen, Winneweer. On 5 September 2011, registration PH-3T9
was cancelled as exported to Germany. The airframe is powered by a Rotax 912ULS engine.
Aerospool WT9 Dynamic PH-3T9 was photographed at the MLA-aerodrome
Stadskanaal in Vledderveen, the Netherlands.