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Aerobie, Sprint Flying Disc (10" Diameter) | Pink
RECORDS ARE MADE TO BE BROKEN. THE AEROBIE PRO IS ENGINEERED TO DO IT.
A smaller version of the Aerobie Pro with the same record-setting design, re-designed to be less big.
- Flies twice as far as conventional flying discs
- Exciting games of catch
- Rubber edges for soft catches
- Aerodynamic design makes it easy to throw well
- 10-inch (25 cm) diameter size perfect for the backyard
- Recommended for ages 7 and up
Unparalleled performance – World Record thrown 1,333 feet!
After Extensive testing, Aerobie discovered that for every game of catch there is a point when at least one person wants to see just how deep they can send it. This was the flying ring Alan Adler invented in 1984 to finally answer that question. So far, it’s done the trick. The World Record for longest throw set with an Aerobie Pro Ring, currently sits at 1,330 FT. Of course, Aerobie implemented a suite of other features to make sure it’s just as fun in the park as it is in the lab.
This is Aerobie
Beginning in the early 1970s, engineer Alan Adler became interested in improving the flying disc.
At first, he managed to streamline the shape of the disc, reducing the drag, and allowing it to fly further. But this made flight unstable.
Inspiration came from an unlikely source. Adler had read about the chakram—an ancient and formidable Punjabi weapon that was shaped in a ring.
This led Adler to make the Skyro, his first flying ring, which set a World Record. It was good for throwing far, but only worked well at one speed. Adler wasn’t quite satisfied.
In 1984, Alan Adler finally found the last piece of the puzzle. Adding a spoiler to his flying ring, the Aerobie was born. It could be thrown fast, slow, near or far. In short, Alan Adler had engineered fun itself.
Since 1984, Aerobie has never lost Mr. Alder’s innovative spirit. We’ve re-engineered the wheel countless times, so it flies further, so it flies in the dark, so it flies for dogs, so it flies back to you, etc. They use the same engineering and science that goes into building airplanes, except Aerobie actually engineers their stuff to be fun. So stretch your legs, grab a disc, and let your spirits soar.