The 120TP feels, and flies, more like a jet than a propeller-driven aircraft.
Control harmony is excellent, while adverse yaw is practically non-existent.
With the power at maximum continuous power a tight 360 at 200kts generates a sustained 4g.
Seen shortly after arriving at Norwich airport, Norfolk on September 22, 2017 is Grob G120TP-A D-ETQI, one of two new aircraft for QinetiQ.
Power is converted into thrust by a five-blade MT constant speed/reversible prop.
Grob is currently building about fifty 120TPs a year.
The wings feature large upswept winglets, with powerful LED landing and taxi lights built into each wingtip.
Prefect ZM318 of No.57 Squadron Royal Air Force on approach to RAF Cranwell, Lincolnshire. The RAF uses 23 of the type for basic training from RAF Cranwell and RAF Barkston Heath also in Lincolnshire.
Affinity Flying Training Services began using its 23 newly-acquired Grob Prefect Tls for elementary flying training at RAF Barkston Heath and RAF Cranwell on April 1, 2018, also as part of the UK Military Flying Training System.
The Genesys Aero-systems avionics suite consists of four identically-sized liquid crystal display screens. Attitude, altitude, speed and heading is also displayed on a small, self-contained Emergency Standby Instrument.
The ‘blue ring’ presentation on the primary flight display is an instantaneous glide path calculator, and is actually quite ragged because the computer takes into account both the terrain elevation and the relative wind.
Модель самолета "Гроб Эйркрафт" G120TP