This paper presents the final results of the 2010 Virginia Tech Wing Morphing Design Team (a senior design project between the departments of Mechanical Engineering and Aerospace and Ocean Engineering) which has developed a completely servo-less, piezoelectric controlled, wind tunnel and flight tested, remotely piloted aircraft. A type of piezoceramic composite actuator known as Macro-Fiber Composite (MFC) is used for changing the camber of all control surfaces on the aircraft. The aircraft is analyzed theoretically for its two- and three- dimensional aerodynamic characteristics to aid the design of the piezoelectric control surfaces. A vortex-lattice analysis complemented the database of aerodynamic derivatives used to analyze control response. Steady state roll rates are measured in a wind tunnel and compared to a similar aircraft with servomotor actuated control surfaces. The theoretical analysis and wind tunnel testing demonstrated the stability and control authority of the concept, culminating in a landmark first flight of the completely MFC controlled aircraft on April 29, 2010. An electric motor driven propulsion system is used to generate thrust and all systems (including the high voltage converters) are powered with a single Lithium-Polymer battery. This vehicle became the first completely MFC controlled, flight tested aircraft. It is also known to be the first fully solid-state piezoelectric material controlled, non-tethered, flight tested fixed-wing aircraft.