Boomerangs: How to Make and Throw Them
Learn to make and fly nearly every type of boomerang! This outstanding primer combines native methods and the author's new designs — all of them easy to make and throw, safe, and full of possibilities. Varieties include cross-stick boomerangs from 14 inches to 3 feet, pinwheel boomerangs, bird- and airplane-shaped boomerangs, and more.
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TumblesticksIIow to Make Them
Australian BoomerangsIIow to Make Them
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aluminum angle angs Arthur Baker Australian Boomer Australian type back side basswood bend Bert Randolph Sugar Bevel the edges bird body boom Booma Boomabirds boomer boomerang throwing Boomerangs described Bushmen cardboard catch the boomerang circle color contestant convex shape course Cross-stick Boomerang curved boomerangs Dave Phillips Deﬁnition described in Chapter dihedral angle dimensions distance drawknife erang feet FIcURE Ficuu ﬁnd ﬁngers ﬁre ﬁrst ﬂat side ﬂight ﬂoat ﬂying glide and volplane gouge head heavy horizontal position illustrated in Figure jackknife light long bolt method missile non-return type Number one-and-one-half inches wide one-eighth inch thick one-fourth inch paint Pin-wheel plane return type right hand rise high sail shown in Figure skew slightly sport sticks strip stunt Throw Boomerangs throw the boomerang thrower top side Tumblestick turn twenty-four inches long type of boomerang Ulrich Koch uniform in width usually vertical volplane back whittle wing-nut wings