Avion a Control Remoto Cessna 5ch

March 25, 2011

Air Traffic Control -Pilot Training – Military Air Traffic Zones MATZ

February 8, 2011


More information at: www.pooleys.com JUST ARRIVED, NEW IN STOCK FOR 2010! These audio cds cover the JAA PPL Communications syllabus. They are an ideal aid for student pilots training for their licence and for qualified pilots wishing to update their knowledge of the latest procedures or improve their radiotelephony skills. Covering the requirements for both the written and practical Radiotelephony examinations these 5 cds are divided into easy to access units. Sections include: • General Operating Techniques and Phraseology. • Aerodrome Communications. • En-route Procedures. • Emergency Radiotelephony Communications. In addition there is an introduction to the radio procedures required for instrument flying.

Dual Control Training, lady from Italy #1

January 10, 2011


Visiting lady skydiver from Italy out along with her boyfriend on her very first Dual Control Tandem paragliding flight, clip one covers the first 30 mins of flight training.Precision Paragliding providing an alternative to the BHPA since the late 90’s for BHPA & ex-BHPA pilots wishing to RE-train or new pilot entering the sport who do NOT wish to risk the standards/accident rates produced by ‘normal’ PG theory, practices & procedures!

profpilot.co.uk | #7 Flight Control Effects

June 16, 2010


www.profpilot.co.uk | Video 7 looks at the secondary effects of the primary flight controls, Adverse Yaw, frise and differential ailerons, and how the engine can affect flight dynamics. For European pilot training course information, requirements, descriptions, listings, flight school reviews and more videos, go to www.profpilot.co.uk

NTSB Animation of Marlin Air Cessna Citation Accident Investigation Near Milwaukee Wisconsin

January 17, 2010

Video courtesy: NTSB

Washington, D.C. – The National Transportation Safety Board today determined that the probable cause of an aircraft that lost control and impacted water was the pilots’ mismanagement of an abnormal flight control situation through improper actions, including lack of crew coordination, and failing to control airspeed and to prioritize control of the airplane.

On June 4, 2007, about 4:00pm CST, a Cessna Citation 550, N550BP, impacted Lake Michigan shortly after departure from General Mitchell International Airport, Milwaukee, Wisconsin (MKE). The two pilots and four passengers were killed, and the airplane was destroyed. The airplane was being operated by Marlin Air under the provisions of Part 135. The aircraft was carrying a human organ for a transplant operation in Michigan. At the time of the accident, marginal visual meteorological conditions prevailed at the surface, and instrument meteorological conditions prevailed aloft; the flight operated on an instrument flight rules flight plan.

Due to the lack of a data recording system, the Board could not determine the exact nature of the initiating event of the accident. However, the evidence indicated that the two most likely scenarios were a runaway trim or the inadvertent engagement of the autopilot, rather than the yaw damper, at takeoff.

The Board further noted that the event was controllable if the captain had not allowed the airspeed and resulting control forces to increase while he tried to troubleshoot the problem. By allowing the airplane’s airspeed to increase while engaging in poorly coordinated troubleshooting efforts, the pilots allowed an abnormal situation to escalate to an emergency.

Therefore, the NTSB concluded that if the pilots had simply maintained a reduced airspeed while they responded to the situation, the aerodynamic forces on the airplane would not have increased significantly. At reduced airspeeds, the pilots should have been able to maintain control of the airplane long enough to either successfully troubleshoot and resolve the problem or return safely to the airport.

Contributing to the accident were Marlin Air’s operational safety deficiencies, including the inadequate checkrides administered by Marlin Air’s chief pilot/check airman, and the Federal Aviation Administration’s (FAA) failure to detect and correct those deficiencies, which placed a pilot who inadequately emphasized safety in the position of company chief pilot and designated check airman and placed an ill-prepared pilot in the first officer’s seat.

Results from the Board’s investigation indicated that the captain did not adhere to procedures or comply with regulations, and that he routinely abbreviated checklists. Subsequently, the NTSB concluded that the pilots’ lack of discipline, lack of in-depth systems knowledge, and failure to adhere to procedures contributed to their inability to cope with anomalies experienced during the accident flight. Thus, the Board also concluded that Marlin Air’s selection of a chief pilot/check airman who failed to comply with procedures and regulations contributed to a culture that allowed an ill-prepared first officer to fly in Part 135 operations.

The report adopted today by the Board, points out that FAA guidance regarding appointment of check airmen requires Principal Operations Inspectors (POI) to verify the check airman candidate’s “certificates and background.” Additionally, all required training must be completed, and the airman’s training records must show satisfactory completion of initial, transition, or upgrade training, as applicable. The guidance does not specifically address POI actions when the background evaluation discloses negative information. This lack of guidance can result in the appointment of check airmen who do not adhere to standards and who possibly jeopardize flight safety.

As a result of this accident investigation, the Safety Board issued recommendations to the FAA, and the American Hospital Association regarding airplane and system deficiencies, FAA oversight, and the safety ramifications of an operator’s financial health.

A summary of the findings of the Board’s report is available on the NTSB’s website at:http://www.ntsb.gov/Publictn/2009/AAR0906.htm

Duration : 0:3:34

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1/4 Scale Electric Rc Cessna 152

November 21, 2009

My 1/4 scale Cessna 152 from Austars Models, modified to Electric.First part of the film is made up of pictures on the ground and from the plane in flight.Then we get on board for a quick flight around our patch and into the blue!

Duration : 0:5:28

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RC Cessna Look Out! (see side bar)

November 6, 2009

Dynam Sky Trainer 182 4CH RC
http://www.dpbolvw.net/click-3062981-10506115?url=http%3A%2F%2Fwww.nitroplanes.com%2Fdynam1.html
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Our Website
http://www.rcpowers.com/
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Duration : 0:4:5

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Nitroplanes FMS Sky Trainer Cessna 182 Maiden with OnBoard

November 1, 2009

Thank you for watching this Maiden Flight video of the Nitroplanes FMS Sky Trainer, Cessna 182 style Plane. This video includes On Board Flight Footage using the Nitroplanes mini spy camera.

This Plane is very agile, handling loops, rolls high speed turns etc very nicely! She is also stable enough for the 1st time pilot.

Thanks for watching.

Support our Free Site by ordering
Your Plane From Nitroplanes Here
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Get 5% off your Order with coupon code “CJ5”

See More at http://www.RCREDBARON.com

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Duration : 0:5:21

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Cessna 185 Skywagon RTF RC Float Flight Review! www.bananahobby.com!

October 23, 2009

http://www.bananahobby.com/1915.html This is a nice scale Float Flight review of the awesome RTF Cessna 185 Skywagon! This Cessna 185 is a GREAT 4 to 5 channel RTF trainer or aerobatic trainer! Extremely scale appearance and very forgiving flight characteristics! She includes both landing gears and pontoon floats! Durable construction and extremely fast assembly! This is made by EDO Models and available at www.bananahobby.com!

Duration : 0:9:44

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Cessna 400 EP Crash

August 28, 2009

My cessna crash 🙁

Duration : 0:2:51

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