petak, 07.10.2011.



Flight Training Manual

flight training manual

    flight training
  • (in  airplane (aircraft): Flight simulators)

  • is a term that applies to the following:

  • (of a machine or device) Worked by hand, not automatically or electronically

  • Of or done with the hands

  • of or relating to the hands; "manual dexterity"

  • a small handbook

  • manual of arms: (military) a prescribed drill in handling a rifle

  • Using or working with the hands

flight training manual - Instrument Flight

Instrument Flight Training Manual As Developed by Professional Instrument Courses, Inc. 3rd Ed.

Instrument Flight Training Manual As Developed by Professional Instrument Courses, Inc. 3rd Ed.

Instrument Flight Training Manual by Peter Dogan. This is the revised 3rd edition of one of the best selling text and reference books available on instrument training. It has been enlarged to include the latest instrument flight procedures and newest technology. Each pertinent subject is expertly discussed, there are hundreds of exceptional photos and drawings that help make difficult material easy to understand. One unique feature of the book is the stories of true IFR experiences to give the reader a sense of today's real instrument flying practices.

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Aeronca 11AC Chief G-AKVN

Aeronca 11AC Chief G-AKVN

The Aeronca Chief is a single-engine, two-seat, light aircraft with fixed conventional landing gear, which entered production in the United States in 1945.

Designed for flight training and personal use, the Chief was produced in the United States between 1946 and 1950. The Chief was known as a basic gentle flyer with good manners, intended as a step up from the 7AC Champion which was designed for flight training.

Like many classic airplanes, it has a significant adverse yaw, powerful rudder and sensitive elevator controls. It had a well appointed cabin, with flocked taupe sidewalls and a zebra wood grain instrument panel.

There was never a flight manual produced for the 11AC or 7AC series airplanes, as a simple placard system was deemed enough to keep a pilot out of trouble.

Production historyThe model 11 Chief was designed and built by Aeronca Aircraft Corporation. While it shared the name "Chief" with the pre-war models, the design was not a derivative.

Rather, the post-war 11AC Chief was designed in tandem with the 7AC Champion ("Champ")—the Chief with side-by-side seating and yoke controls, and the Champ with tandem seating and joystick controls.

The intention was to simplify production and control costs by building a pair of aircraft with a significant number of parts in common; in fact, the two designs share between 70% and 80% of their parts.

The tail surfaces, wings, ailerons, landing gear, and firewall forward—engine, most accessories, and cowling—are common to both airplanes. The Chief and the larger Aeronca Sedan also share selected parts, the control wheels, some control system parts, rudder pedals and control systems, so parts passed from plane to plane to save costs.

Production costs and aircraft weights were tightly controlled and Aeronca was among the first to use a moving conveyor assembly line, with each stage taking about 30 minutes to complete.

The 11AC Chief entered production at Aeronca in early 1946, with upgraded versions introduced as the 11BC (also called the "Chief") and 11CC "Super Chief," in June 1947 and 1948, respectively.

Aeronca was at the time headquartered at Middletown, Ohio, but production facilities there were heavily utilized with the 7AC Champion line; because of this, the model 11 aircraft were assembled at the Dayton Municipal Airport in Vandalia, Ohio.

While the Vandalia location was first used only for the assembly of parts fabricated at Middletown, activities there later expanded to include some fabrication work. Only later, toward the end of production did the Chief line return to Middletown.

Aeronca ceased all production of light aircraft in 1951. Production of the Chief, which had been outsold by its sibling the Champ by a margin of nearly 4 to 1, had already ended by 1950, with only a few planes produced in 1948-1949. This marked the last time the Chief design was built in the United States.

The design was sold in the mid-1950s to E. J. Trytek, who held the design until the late 1960s or early 1970s. The HUL-26 Pushpak, built by Hindustan Aeronautics between 1958 and 1968, was very similar to the Super Chief.

Some sources say that the Pushpak was produced under license from Trytek, while others sest that the Pushpak design resulted from reverse engineering.

The Pushpak can be identified by the smaller rudder surface which is squared off at mid-fin and the larger vertical tail that is found on the 11CC.

Ownership of the Chief design passed to Bellanca Aircraft Corporation in the early 1970s, around the same time they acquired the 7 series Champion/Citabria and its derivative designs.

In 1973 Bellanca considered producing an updated version of the Chief for flight training, but the aircraft never entered production. The model 11 designs are currently owned by American Champion Aircraft Corporation, which acquired them sometime before 1991.

Ownership of the design in the period between Bellanca's liquidation in 1982 and the American Champion acquisition is unclear.


Like the Taylorcraft B, Piper Vagabond, Cessna 120/140, and Luscombe 8 with which it competed, the Chief features side-by-side seating.

As with many light aircraft of the time, including the Taylorcraft B and Piper Vagabond, the Chief's fuselage and tail surfaces are constructed of welded metal tubing.

The outer shape of the fuselage is created by a combination of wooden formers and longerons, covered with fabric.

The cross-section of the metal fuselage truss is triangular, a design feature which can be traced all the way back to the earliest Aeronca C-2 design of the late 1920s.

The strut-braced wings of the Chief are, like the fuselage and tail surfaces, fabric covered, utilizing aluminum ribs and wood spars.

The landing gear of the Chief is in a conventional arrangement, with steel tube main gear which use an oleo strut for shock absorption, and a steerable tailwheel.

All of the models—11AC, 11BC, and 11CC—we

PMDG Boeing 737-900NGX

PMDG Boeing 737-900NGX

FMC/AFDS - An all new flight management computer (FMC) and autopilot simulation that contains numerous features never before seen in an MSFS addon including Required Navigation Performance (RNP), LNAV leg bypasses, extremely accurate VNAV speed and altitude predictions, Integrated Approach Navigation (IAN) and the full complement of scratchpad warning messages that a real crew could see.
Flight Model - Engine and flight modeling that is within 5% of the actual Boeing aircraft performance charts, including single-engine operations..
3D Models - Exterior and virtual cockpit models textures created from the actual Boeing engineering diagrams and thousands of photos taken onboard the real aircraft. We have used our vast experience in FSX development to create models and textures that are extremely high quality while still maintaining good system performance.
Sounds - An uncompromisingly realistic soundset. Every aspect of the 737NG’s CFM56-7B engines is represented here, exactly pitch matched to real life recordings made at every 10% over the engine’s power range. Over 500 individual sounds exist in the product, all recorded with professional audio equipment in the real cockpit. Every switch and lever is unique and there is a separate “passenger view” sound set that is called up in the wing views and features sounds such as the flap motors and hydraulic pumps.
User Interface - We’ve spared no effort in making the PMDG 737NGX easy to use in terms of its user interface. The aircraft’s fuel, payload and more than 75 airframe and cockpit options are adjustable on the fly without ever touching the FSX menus or pausing the sim.
HUGS - The first optically collimated Head-up Guidance System (HGS) ever built in an MSFS airliner addon. You can move your head position realistically and the conformal HGS symbology maintains its orientation to the world outside, projected at infinity.
Exterior Lighting - 3D volumetric exterior lighting that lights up the FS scenery. You can even see the flash from the strobe lights when looking out the cockpit side windows.
Liveries - Free downloadable liveries for numerous world airlines, easily installable using our new PMDG Livery Manager app.
Documentation - Full documentation that includes the real life 737NG manuals, consisting of the Flight Crew Operating Manuals Vol. 1 & 2, the Flight Crew Training Manual and the Quick Reference Handbook. We’ve also included a 130 page introduction manual specific to the simulation and a 97 page tutorial flight, with a second on the way after release.

flight training manual

flight training manual

U.S. Army FM 3-04.301 Aeromedical Training For Flight Personnel: Flight Surgeon Basics: Field Manual Guide Book on CD-ROM

From the Preface: 1. Lessons learned from previous military conflicts and recent contingency operations have caused changes in Army aviation doctrine and the development of more sophisticated aircraft and weapons systems. Army aircrew members must be capable of operating these systems around the clock, in austere environments, and under adverse conditions. They must be capable of employing these systems and avoid enemy air defense and air-to-air weapons systems. The hazards of stress and fatigue imposed by operating more sophisticated systems in combat operations and CONOPS will eventually take a toll in aircrew performance and could jeopardize mission accomplishment. Aircrew members must be trained to recognize and understand these hazards. Training can prepare aircrew members and prevent stress and fatigue from reducing their mission effectiveness and increase their chances of survival. 2. This manual gives aircrew members an understanding of their physiological responses to the aviation environment; it also describes the effects of the flight environment on individual mission accomplishment. In addition, it outlines the essential aeromedical training requirements (in Chapter 1) that assist the commander and flight surgeon in conducting aeromedical education for Army aircrew members. The subject areas addressed in the training are by no means all inclusive but are presented to assist aircrew members in increasing their performance and efficiency through knowing human limitations. This manual is intended for use by all Army aircrew members in meeting requirements set forth in AR 95-1, TC 1-210, and other appropriate aircrew training manuals.

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