Shown here are some of the many production models developed over the years, you may click on any image for a larger view of the component.




Brittain offers bench and ramp service on all our production models and many of these units can be upgraded for minimal expense. 






^Model B2D “Brittain-Clarkson” autopilot Circa 1959)

The original innovation that started it all and five decades later our technicians still service this autopilot on a regular basis with untold numbers still in service.


Our expert technicians are always happy to assist

local mechanics or large FBO’s with removal for

return for factory service (or any reason) so

contact us today for a repair quote or trouble-

shooting assistance.



^Brittain model B4 autopilot (Circa 1963)

Our first 3-axis autopilot system and another marvel of longevity.  Designed four decades ago and today we are coupling the B4 to panel mounted Global Positioning Satellite devices.

                                                                                                                    Additionally, these flight control systems may be available from our core inventory as a cost saving option to the flyer on a budget or just to maintain the vintage look of your panel.



^Brittain model B2C autopilot (Circa 1968)

This basic wing leveling system can be serviced economically on our bench or in many cases replaced with a modern Turn Coordinator Gyro.




Do you have a Brittain system lying around

the hangar?  Don’t throw it away,

ask about our core buy back program.



^Brittain model B6 autopilot (Circa 1964)

Standard equipment for Mooney Aircraft the B6 autopilot is still in service in hundreds of aircraft.  (This unit was available without pitch control.  It’s called a Brittain Nav 2B and we can service it too).









^Brittain model B5 autopilot (Circa 1967)

This 3-axis systems capabilities rivals that

of todays “modern” autopilots making it

well worth the minimal cost of repair to

keep if flying.



Brittain model Nav Flite II autopilot (Circa 1974) »

An early version of two axis stabilization, the

Nav II utilizes magnetic heading where big brother, the Nav Flite IV, couples to directional gyro.




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