Filmed using 4 wireless cameras in the cockpit, attached to the wings and tail of the airplane.

Video by: Andre Bernet

Airplane: Votec 322b (HB-YLB) made by MSW Aviation.

MSW Aviation focuses on the design and construction of modern high performance aerobatic aircraft.

Aerobatic competitions as well as the close relationship with the late Swiss aerobatics pilot Christian Schweizer led the way to their latest aircraft design, the two-seat Votec 322. Aircraft, which sets new standards in the homebuilt scene.

Since December 2004 MSW Aviation works out of its new location at Birrfeld airfield (LSZF) where all assembly and maintenance tasks take place.

Wireless cameras: TX40 

Filmed in Yverdon, Switzerland

High Quality Movie Clip available at


Aerobatics is the demonstration of flying maneuvers for recreation or entertainment.

Many aerobatic maneuvers involve rotation of the aircraft about its longtitudinal axis (rolling) or the pitch axis (looping). Some complex maneuvers, such as a spin, also require that the aircraft be displaced around a vertical axis, known as yawing. Maneuvers are often combined which demands a higher level of skill from the pilot, but greatly increases the spectacle of an aerobatic flight sequence.

Aerobatics are also practiced as a sport. Some pilots fly solely for recreation, while a smaller number (several hundred world wide) choose to compete in aerobatic competitions. Competitions start at Primary, or Graduate level and proceed in complexity through Sportsman, Intermediate and Advanced, with Unlimited being the top competition level. Unlimited pilots perform much more complex figures and sustain higher g levels (+/-10g's).

In the early days of flying, some pilots used their aircraft as part of a flying circus to entertain. Maneuvers that had no practical purpose were flown for artistic reasons or to draw gasps from onlookers. In due course some of these maneuvers were found to allow aircraft to gain tactical advantage during aerial combat or dogfights between fighter aircraft.

Aerobatic aircraft usually fall into two categories - specialist aerobatic, and aerobatic capable. Specialist designs such as the Pitts Special, the Extra 200 and 300, and the Sukhoi Su-29 aim for ultimate aerobatic performance. This comes at the expense of general purpose use such as touring, or ease of non aerobatic handling such as landing. At a more basic level, aerobatic capable aircraft can be dual purpose - equipped to carrying passengers and luggage, easy to land, as well as being capable of basic aerobatic figures.