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As I apply throttle power during takeoff, the aircraft moves drastically to the left on the centerline

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You are experiencing torque due to the propeller turning faster. You need to apply opposite rudder to compensate.

Posted on Dec 19, 2014

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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How can air traffic controllers determine when it's clear for takeoff and landing?


They go through very intense training to be able to sequence aircraft safely. If there's a controller then there's at least a Class D area and all aircraft operating in that area must contact tower and let them know where they are and what they want to do. This is the information that lets them determine when it's clear.

Jan 04, 2017 | Aircrafts

Tip

Learn About an Aircraft, Part 2


Aircraft controls we'll be covering in this part:

  • Throttle:
A black knob, When pushed forward, puts the engine at full power, when pulled full back, sets the engine at idle. Used for setting engine power for all phases of flight.

  • Fuel Mixture:
A red knob when pushed full inward sets full rich mixture, full back kills the engine. Used for setting fuel mixture to the engine at all altitudes for smoothest running engine. and for shutting down the engine at end of flight.

  • Carburetor Heat:
Used to warm the engine air intake in icing conditions and when long descents with engine at idle, will super cool the engine and could cause engine icing.

Flaps:
A flat handled switch used to select the wing flap positions. This will be used mostly when landing the aircraft. The flaps should be advanced in increments from flaps full up to flaps full down.

  • Fuel tank select:
Used to select and use one of the fuel tanks or "Both Tanks." (primarily to balance the aircraft), Or set both tanks to off (on the ground).

  • Control wheel (Yoke):
This sets the attitude, for climbing or descending, and/or making a turn, normally used in small pitch and/or roll adjustments
.
  • Rudder Pedals:
These are operated by your feet. Press the top edge of the pedals, when on the ground, to apply the brakes. Pressing the lower part of the pedals Helps to keep the aircraft in line the runway in landing/takeoff and coordinated turns in the air.

  • Control trim:
There are two trim wheels below the panel, that, when adjusted properly, will release the pressure on the control wheel mostly in climbs and descents.

on Apr 11, 2015 | Sport & Outdoor - Others

1 Answer

Why does my 1985 nissan 720 truck idle high and lose power and sensor light is on?


It can be a fuel injector or any relative part on the throttle body if you only have one injector spraying fuel? You can if it is safe drive to autozone and they will retrieve your troublecodes and print a receipt of all possibilities!

Mar 07, 2015 | Nissan Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

Commercial have lights flashing whilst in the air. why?


It's not just commercial aircraft. In the US (and most of the world), all aircraft will have those lights during night operations. [There are a few exceptions, such as aircraft without electrical systems - and yes, there are such things.]

The steady lights on the wings are called "position lights" (also called "navigation lights" or "anti-collision lights" or similar names). The one on the left wing tip is steady red (that's the left side, as you are sitting IN the aircraft). The one on the right side wing tip is green. There will normally also be a white tail position light (steady) on the tail.

In addition, most aircraft have strobe lights. A white light on each wingtip is common, as is a red strobe light on the tail or belly.

The purpose of the lights is two-fold (well, actually, the only REAL purpose is to help avoid collisions!). First, the strobe lights are there primarily to catch your attention. A flashing light is much easier to spot than a fixed light. The other lights are there to indicate direction. At night, it is very hard to quickly determine the direction of travel (left to right, away vs. straight at you, etc.). But by determining which colors are visible, you can quickly determine the orientation of the aircraft. Whelen (a primary producer of aircraft lighting) has a web page with nice diagrams: http://www.google.com/url?sa=t&rct=j&q=&esrc=s&source=web&cd=7&ved=0CDkQFjAG&url=http%3A%2F%2Fwww.whelen.com%2Fpb%2FAviation%2FSystem%2520Requirements%2FAnit-Collision%2520Systems.pdf&ei=v1wDVOv8E8nzgwSyroGABQ&usg=AFQjCNHZf7nhnmC_Mj0wp44-uLXBFB8gJA&sig2=h61HBbMEeD6fZA6vF9Czyw&bvm=bv.74115972,d.eXY

Hope that helps. [And the short answer to your question is - because one midair collision can ruin your whole day (or night)!]

Aug 16, 2014 | Pragotrade Weston Commercial Aircraft...

1 Answer

What are flaps?


Flaps are part of the airplane wings are used during takeoff and landing in order to increase the amount of force that the wing produces.

Aug 29, 2012 | Champion Sport & Outdoor - Others

1 Answer

It hesitates during takeoff


When was the last time you had a tune-up? It may need that,it may also be the (TPS) throttle positioning sensor.

Jun 13, 2011 | 1991 Chevrolet C/K 2500

2 Answers

On take off all aircraft veer to the left and stall in flight


if you use mouse yoke, get a joystick if you have a joystick it may be broken.

Sep 29, 2009 | Microsoft Flight Simulator X for Windows

1 Answer

CESSNA 175 Low RPM's on takeoff


Hey there... this post came up in Continental freezer section not aircraft section.

Jan 10, 2007 | Continental Freezer Reach-In FreezersClick...

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