The Origami Airport of Tomorrow?


It’s a simple but effective idea: design a futuristic airplane that would look like a jet.

The idea is to create an airplane that will fly without any external props and would only take off from the ground using a retractable wing and wingspan.

And while there are plenty of similar designs floating around, these are the first ones that have been tested and have been designed by people in the field.

A team of three scientists from the University of Copenhagen and the Max Planck Institute for Solar System Research in Germany are working on an origami version of the Boeing 777, an aircraft that was first flown in 1970.

The new aircraft, known as AIA, is powered by a single, powerful engine.

The airplane would take off and land vertically by simply twisting and pulling on the wings.

It would be powered by one engine, and it would have a maximum takeoff weight of just over 4,500 kilograms.

The wings would be made of titanium composite, which is strong and lightweight.

The plane could be powered entirely by solar energy and be able to fly for a long time.

And because the AIA would be so light, it would be able take off quickly and land at almost any site in the world.

The team is also working on a more complex version of AIA.

It has already shown that it can take off vertically at speeds of up to 3,500 meters per second.

In addition, it could be able climb and land without the need for a second engine.

According to a press release, the Aia team is working on prototypes for the first time in the past few months.

In its initial prototype, AIA uses the same wings as the Boeing 787 Dreamliner, which makes it a little more complex to make.

But, in order to keep the design from becoming too complicated, the team is experimenting with the Aias wings and wings that would be built into it.

“The AIA plane is already a very exciting product, but we want to go beyond this to make the Aiam plane even more realistic,” said Andreas Wahlberg, one of the AIAS’ lead engineers.

AIA is currently in pre-production, but the team plans to add more wings and test them out before it can fly.

It is also planning to release an initial version of its prototype in 2018.