It is 42" tall and flies on three "E" size Estes motors, and its recovered by a 54 inch parachute. The camera is housed completely within the main body tube (not in the nose cone), which allows for great footage on the way up, and great right-side-up footage on the way down. This also eliminates any drag issues.
I've included a video of the rocket's first flight in the comment section below.
Thanks for looking!
Step 1: Rocket body tubes
Step 2: Motor housing
All craft plywood used for this project was cut with a scroll saw.
Step 3: Connect two body tubes
Pieces of craft plywood were cut and glued into the tubes to act as reinforcement.
Step 4: Fins
Step 5: Camera housing
Step 6: Add camera housing to body tube
Step 7: Nose cone
The nose cone was made from 1" pink foam insulation circles that were cut, glued together, and then shaped on a homemade makeshift lathe. I used a sanding block with 60 grit sandpaper to sand down the foam into the final nose cone shape.
Step 8: Parachute
I was hesitant to make a parachute in this manner for a model rocket, as both materials are fairly flammable. If the parachute is packed properly and an appropriate amount of wadding is used, it should be fine.
Step 9: Paint
The entire rocket received a few coats of primer and then three coats of white spray paint.