Gruntboy, my good man, don't be impressed with important sounding words such as aliphatic resin - lab rats in white coats refer to it that way on the rows of glass bottles on shelves, and in theirMSDS sheets ......referrelative="t" path="m@4@5l@4@11@9@11@9@5xe" filled="f" stroked="f"> ath o:extrusionok="f" gradientshapeok="t" o:connecttype="rect">ath>. We just call it normal wood glue. >>
It all depends what you want to glue. For normal planes with less than about 1.8m wingI use cyano (thin one) for glueing the ribs, leading and trailing edges in place - that is direct wood-wood contact and thin cyano is excellent - been doing it for 40 years like that - you can use wood glue but cyano is fast (instant) and strong as it also penetrates the wood better than aliphatic resin based glues - which takes hours to cure (dry out).>>
For joining the wing halves, glueing the firewall, wing dowels, wing mounting nuts etc you need to use epoxy otherwise you are bound to have something coming apart when flying - and gravity will complete the cycle.....
For joining the wing halves together you can use glass matting and epoxy resin.
Do not apply cyano to still wet wood glue – will make a mess. You can apply wood glue over cyno if you want to close small gaps perhaps – but no glue should be use as a filler – better off to make a neat joint. Epoxy is a good, strong filler but is heavy – use it sparingly as well.>>
Remember, any glue is only as strong as the contact area it is exposed to – filling large gaps is not always going to make the joint stronger….any glue is at its strongest when only a thin layer is applied to 2 well matching surfaces.
Also bear in mind we are building model aircraft and for the majority we dont need the strength that is required to glue a full scale400 ton Airbus A380 together..