The Surplus Store

We do many strange things, and occasionally pick up odd artifacts which unfortunately we need to get rid of due to space limitations. If you're interested in any of this, just send us a note.

Alas, it is time to clear out inventory to make room for future projects. Following is a selection of items we are offering for sale.

Great for homebuilders or museums, collectors, researchers. But NOTHING offered here is airworthy.

Prices listed are suggestions. If interested, send a note and we'll haggle. Deeper discounts on the more you purchase. No eBay BS.

We will ship overseas, but keep in mind shipping costs can be exhorbitant these days. Surface shipping does not really exist anymore for individuals doing small packages, so everything goes air.

To proceed: Select items you're interested in, enter your email address at the bottom along with any questions, and click the Inquire button. We'll get back to you within two business days.

If you want to see a close-up of any panel, just click on its picture.

All referenced trademarks are the property of their respective owners.

 

Boeing 727 FE Pneumatics Panel. $75 This panel is used to control pneumatic sources and failure states.

 

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Boeing 727 FE Fuel Center Tank Panel. $75 This panel has some wear and tear/grime near the middle, where the many operators no doubt positioned their fingers or hands as they manipulated switches. This grime will not come off.

This is a wing tank panel, controlling fuel shutoff, pumps, and access to the crossfeed manifold.
This is a wing tank panel. Quite a bit grimier than the others.
One of three installed on the airplane (only one available here), this is used to connect and synchronize the generators.
Boeing 727 FE Generator Control, Instance 1. $60 The 727 was probably the last airplane where customers could make significant and meaningful changes to the "user interface" in the cockpit. Here's the first example of an FE generator control panel. Note the grime marks, which won't come out.
Boeing 727 FE Generator Control, Instance 2. $75 Identical to Instance 1, except much cleaner.
This panel is interesting in that there are two galley power switches.
This panel is in fair condition, and is probably as clean as it'll get. It's seen some use.

 

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This panel controls the routing of pneumatic air to the engine cowlings and wings for anti-ice. There were several variations of this panel in real life Excellent condition.
This is used to indicate the position of the leading edge flaps and slats. Note that it has a unique black face. At first we thought it came from a DC-9. Who knows, maybe it did. We know nothing about DC-9s.

This probably comes from the corner of a circuit breaker panel.
We don't know where it came from or who manufactured it, but it appears to be an early 70s simulator station. Each lighting element has two light bulbs to indicate the select state. It's a primitive assortment of equipment, and probably a gold mine for anyone working on a homebuilt project that wants to simulate failures and needs a good way of signaling discretes. Due to its uniqueness, this is only being sold as a set.

We are temporarily disabling this form since some asshole is trying an injection attack on the server.


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