This is the legendary rocket-powered Bell X-1 experimental test aircraft, the first ever manned vehicle to exceed supersonic speeds. The aircraft was first piloted by Jack Woolams in 1946 and later Chuck Yeager in 1947 kick-starting an iconic lineage of "X planes" a series of experimental air frames that, even to this day, push the boundaries of aviation and engineering. On October 14th 1947 the X-1, piloted by Yeager, was dropped from the bomb bay of a B-29 and became the first manned vehicle to enter the supersonic regime reaching Mach 1.06 and later landing in a dry lake bed.
I designed this model in a few hours in Autodesk Fusion 360 after printing and being inspired by mech-G's X-15 model. Note that this model should be split into separate tail and fuselage sections for faster and more reliable printing and can be super glued together after printing. To accurately portray Chuck Yeager's "Glamorous Glennis" the model can be painted orange or printed with orange material and decals can be applied by printing out roundels and id numbers, cutting them out, and using watered down PVA glue.
any PLA, ABS & PETG
This model will print more efficiently and reliably if split into two pieces in your slicing software. In The Prusa slicer I preformed a cut across the fuselage, behind the wings, as seem in the image above.
After printing has finished, the nose/fuselage section must be glued to the tail section since they would have ideally been printed in separate pieces. the seam can be sanded down or painted over. I also noticed some stair-step abnormalities on the trailing edge of the main wing since it's such a sharp angle so I cleaned it up with an x-acto knife. Since I printed my model in black PLA, I needed to spray-paint the aircraft to portray the real X-1 which was bright orange. Additionally I printed out a handful of decals that can be applied to the surface of the model with simple Elmer's glue.