The hundreds of test flights taken by the X-29 were divided into two parts. Apparently, the Air Force wanted to test any advanced or advanced technology until it proved that the jet design made sense. The first X-29 built was used on a mission that tested the aircraft’s stability at low angles of attack, which did not challenge the new wing too much. The first part of the X-29 study showed that the twisting of the wings is controlled by new composite materials, and that the fly and wire system provides sufficient stability (pilots who tested the aircraft said that the plane handled well), even through high altitudes. It also confirmed the theory that the wings being swept forward would help keep them from swaying.
Phase 2 focuses on high-altitude maneuvers, where the bottom of the wing contains incoming air, producing significant lift. This upgrade is especially important if a fighter jet needs to be maneuvered quickly. The second X-29 caught Stage 2, and was parachuted in to recover, due to the dangers posed. The X-29 proved to be stable and stable even at high attack distances, despite the fact that the aircraft lacked ailerons (small wings) at the ends of each wing. Phase 2 also included research into the high-velocity exhaust near the nose of the aircraft, disrupting and controlling the vortices created by the nose of the aircraft during high-speed flight. This was demonstrated in a wind tunnel to help control and control these vortices as a way to steer an aircraft.