AVIATORS FLIGHT LOG BOOK : LOG BOOK

07 listopad 2011


Aviators flight log book : Air mauritius flight schedule : Find me a flight.



Aviators Flight Log Book





aviators flight log book






    flight log
  • Flight Log (1966-1976), released in January 1977 RCA 3766 (Grunt 1255). It is a compilation of Jefferson Airplane and Airplane-related tracks, including tracks by Jefferson Starship and Hot Tuna, as well as solo tracks by Paul Kantner, Grace Slick, and Jorma Kaukonen.





    aviators
  • The Aviators is a new weekly magazine-style TV series featuring interesting people, the latest aircraft, current technology and fly-in destinations.

  • A pilot

  • An aviator is a person who flies on aircraft as a profession. The first recorded use of the term (aviateur in French) was in 1887 as a variation of 'aviation', from the Latin 'avis' (meaning bird), coined 1863 by G.

  • (aviator) someone who operates an aircraft





    book
  • a written work or composition that has been published (printed on pages bound together); "I am reading a good book on economics"

  • physical objects consisting of a number of pages bound together; "he used a large book as a doorstop"

  • Reserve accommodations for (someone)

  • Reserve (accommodations, a place, etc.); buy (a ticket) in advance

  • Engage (a performer or guest) for an occasion or event

  • engage for a performance; "Her agent had booked her for several concerts in Tokyo"











aviators flight log book - Jeppesen Private




Jeppesen Private Pilot Kit Part 61 (JS302008)


Jeppesen Private Pilot Kit Part 61 (JS302008)



Jeppesen Private Pilot Kits, developed for both FAR Part 61 and FAR Part 141 training programs, are the most completed private pilot training packages available. Private Pilot Part 61 Kit is developed for the FAR Part 61 training program. This kit contains all the essential training products used to prepare students for the written and practical FAA examinations. Includes: - Private Pilot Textbook [JS314500] - Private Pilot Maneuvers Manual [JS314510] - Private Pilot Practical Test Standards [JS315125] - Private Pilot FAA Practical Test Study Guide [JS312404] - Private Pilot FAA Airment Knowledge Test Guide [JS312400] - Private Pilot Presolo Written Exam [JS336252] - FAR/AIM Manual [JS314550] - Student CSG Computer (E6B)[JS514101] - PN-1 Navigation Plotter [JS526500] - Pilot Logbook [JS506048] - Book/Student Bag-Black [JS621212]










87% (11)





Naval Commander Harris B. Millerd




Naval Commander Harris B. Millerd





Commander Harris B. Millerd, Ret. died peacefully in his sleep July 2 at the Coarsegold Sierra Estates assisted living home in the company of his wife Mary Castner Millerd, his eldest son Harris B. Millerd, Jr. of Kentucky and his eldest daughter Mary Jean LaGarde of Massachusetts.
Commander Millerd was born September 30, 1918 at the Harris Ranch in Mariposa, now known as the Ponderosa Basin, which was homesteaded by his grandfather, James Marshall Harris in 1863. His grandmother Alice May Harris thought it best to for her daughter to stay at the Harris Ranch until the baby was old enough to travel back to the Millerd ranch in Coarsegold which his paternal grandfather George Millerd had began homesteading in 1910. Thus it was that Alice May Millerd holding her six month old son climbed onto a stack of banded lumber at Sugar Pine and road the flume back down to Coarsegold where her husband Hugh Henry Millerd, a flume herder for the Sugar Pine lumber company, plucked his wife and young son from this fast floating lumber train.
In his teens he and his dad returned to the Harris Ranch to help build the Harris sawmill which processed thousands of board feet of ponderosa pine for the war efforts. While at the Harris ranch he met Ed Nicols a neighboring landowner who was also the manager of the Merced airport. He and his younger brother Glenn L. Millerd persuaded the manager to give them flying lessons in exchange for their labor. Harris said they earned $0.75 an hour to scrub the airport runway, clean engine parts, and test motors; the flying lessons cost $8 an hour. When he enlisted in the Navy in 1942 his mechanical and flying knowledge garnered him a rank of Petty Officer 3rd class, AMM (Aviation Machinist Mate). During WWII he was stationed in the South Pacific Islands of Guam and Corregidor. He petitioned his California Congressman to recommend him for a commission for officer training; he was awarded that status, attended flight school and earned his wings in [ ] He flew 21 years as an active aviator and became trainer himself in the Navy flight schools. He retired in 1963 from the Navy as a full Commander. As an officer he served in occupied Japan.
In 1955 he adopted a family of five Texas children ages 2 to 11— all at one time!
The adoption of his “instant family” brought him positive recognition in the Navy base newsletter in Corpus Christi where he was serving at the time. He was fond of noting that instant fatherhood was a true test of endurance and a shock to the pocketbook. Throughout his life, In true military style, he kept a log book of all the birthdays, graduations, anniversaries of his 5 adopted children, 2 step children 21 grandchildren, [ number?] great grandchildren, 3 nieces and 3 nephews and never tired of bragging about how great they all were.
After he retired, he lived in Phoenix, Arizona, but loved to spend summers at the Coarsegold ranch panning for gold and helping his dad restore fencing on the 1020 acre homestead. He was proud to see his parents honored as Grand Marshalls for the Coarsegold rodeo.
When his father died in 1972 he and his wife Mary Castner Millerd moved to the Coarsegold ranch to care for his mother who passed way in 1979. In addition to his eldest son and daughter, he is survived by his brother Glenn L. Millerd of Marysville,California; his sister Merylyn S. Whited of Coarsegold; his son Chet Millerd of Temecula, California; his other two daughters, Alice Ann Henne of North Carolina, Julie Beth Shible of St. Petersburg, Florida; and Mary’s two daughter’s Judy Kelton of Garden City, Utah and Geraldine Evans of Phoenix, Arizona.
In lieu of a standard memorial service he asked that family and friends who had known him throughout his long and colorful life contact his sister Merylyn Whited (559-683-0762; or at PO Box 849 Coarsegold 93614) with a vignette. She and her husband Zygmund John Zee are compiling a DVD with family history, news articles, old photos and the vignettes collected from family and the community. The DVD will be given to those who submitted stories.











Stearman N2S-3 Kaydet




Stearman N2S-3 Kaydet





Following their widespread use as primary trainers during World War II, many Stearman N2S biplanes were purchased by private owners for use as crop dusters. In 1990, with President George Herbert Walker Bush in office, various parties initiated a search to locate any crop dusters still in existence that in their previous military service may have been flown by the Commander in Chief during his time as an aviation cadet and naval aviator. Cross-checking the President's log book entries with the records of various federal agencies revealed that five N2S-3 aircraft flown by Bush at Naval Air Station (NAS) Minneapolis, Minnesota still existed in private hands. Among them was the aircraft owned by former World War II and Korean War pilot and retired TWA Captain Jack Parker of Essex, Connecticut. His aircraft logged two flights with the Aviation Cadet George H.W. Bush at the controls in January 1943 and finished the war with 2,860 flight hours on the airframe. After the war, it operated with Terry's Aircraft Sales and Surplus and after purchase by Parker, towed banners and flew at warbird gatherings.

Acquired by the museum from Parker in 1992, the aircraft was painted in standard wartime Navy markings (Parker has operated it in Army Air Forces livery) and is currently in indoor static display.
Notes It was perhaps the most produced biplane in all of aviation history with 10,346 examples rolling off the production line of the Stearman Aircraft Company between 1934 and 1945. And though the company christened the trainer with the name "Kaydet," those who flew and maintained it universally called it the Stearman. Initially designed as an entry into a procurement contest for a new Army Air Corps trainer, the Stearman served extensively in the Navy as well, with the sea service accepting the first of 4,318 examples of the biplane in the late-1930s. The earliest version was called the NS by the Navy, with later versions designated N2S. By the time of World War II, both Army and Navy operated standardized versions of the aircraft with interchangeable parts, unique in an era in which joint operations was not standard. No matter the uniform they wore, those associated with the Stearman respected it for its redness, ease of maintenance, low operational costs, and flight characteristics. Challenging to an inexperienced pilot was its tendency to ground-loop in crosswind landings.

The N2S-3 on display was flown twice by President George H.W. Bush on solo flights during his training at Naval Air Station (NAS) Minneapolis, Minnesota, and was acquired after serving as a crop duster. Another N2S-5 in the museum collection was donated by Apollo Astronaut Eugene Cernan and is on display at Naval Air Station (NAS) Whiting Field, Florida.

Specifications

Manufacturer: Stearman Aircraft Company
Dimensions: Length: 25 ft., 4 in.; Height: 9 ft., 2 in.; Wingspan: 32 ft., 2 in.
Weights: Empty: 1,940 lb.; Gross: 2,717 lb.
Power Plant: One 220 horsepower Continental R-670-4 engine
Performance: Maximum Speed: 124 M.P.H.; Service Ceiling: 11,200 ft.; Range: 505 miles
Armament: None
Crew: Instructor and student













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