For those who wish additional information and pictures of the TAM project, here is a partial list of publications.
1. [M. Dornheim]. Aviation Week & Space Technology, "Tiny Drone Crosses Atlantic", August 25, 2003, p. 19.
2. Rick Bell, Model Airplane News, "There's no ocean wide enough", December, 2003, p. 170 (Final Approach),
3. Maynard Hill, Model Aviation, "Two Sunsets & Still Flying", January, 2004, p. 18-28. This illustrated article is also available at http://www.modelaircraft.org/mag/mhill/hillindex.htm
4. Rick Bell, Model Airplane News, "Record-Setting Transatlantic Flight", January, 2004, p. 84-88.
5. [M. Dornheim], Aviation Week & Space Technology, "Laurels 2003", February 2, 2004, p. 23.
6. (Smithsonian) Air & Space, "Big Plans for a Little TAM", March, 2004, p. 80.
7. Popular Science magazine, November, 2003.
We know that other articles have appeared, but do not have citations to them.
There are a number of web pages with information about the TAM project and Maynard Hill. Here is a sampling:
This article contains accurate information.
We consider Wikipedia an excellent concept, since provides an opportunity for knowledgeable people to create accurate entries. Since Wikipedia entries can be edited by virtually anyone, errors are also possible. Eventually, one hopes that the "truth will out."The Wikipedia entry for TAM-5 has been comical at times, with grossly inaccurate statements. For awhile, the entry claimed that TAM-5 was powered by a hybrid system and flew above 10,000 feet!.