I think that having dreams is great...BUT... somehow if this whole thing is not a joke ,it looks dangereous....
Yves Rossy has been working
on his Jetman project since the 90ies. His number 1 priority has always been always safety. That´s why when he was trying new designs, he always jumped from a plane at high altitudes .
He has been out a control many times ,including flat spins.
Even with his background as jet fighter pilot, wingsuiter and skysurfer, the only thing that saved him in some cases, was the the extra altitude and the possibility to release the wing ( which has a recovery system ) and skydive back to safety. Even so , he ´s been lucky a few times.
Over the years, his wings have become very reliable, he can now fly in formation with other planes at different speeds, do loops, rolls and climb at more than 1000ft/min.
If anyone could take off with a jet powered wing today, it is probably Yves .
Why hasn´t he done it yet,...? because of his number 1 priority... safety. The risk is too big that if one of his engine quits at low altitude, he goes out of control.Remember these are RC engines, nowhere as reliable as real jet engines.
If you go to speeds fast enough to really lift your wing from the ground ( even only 2 feet high ), there´s enough energy there to flip the whole thing around into the ground in a split second ... Even with a ballistic emergency parachute, the pilot has no chance until he is higher than a few 100 feet off the ground.
check out Yves un-powered flights on YouTube: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0WAGx46KkkU
it gives you an idea of the speed these wing is going.
Your wing looks like a slower design, but still, you will have 120+kgs (250 + lbs) under a probably sub 3 sq. meter wing (less than 30 sq feet ), that´s a lot of wingloading...
If this project is not a joke, not sure what to say, except : try to be safe..
if this is a joke .... well done,better than those Dutch wingflappers ( but they were first......) wuk??