Aircrafts - Page 7 - Recent Questions, Troubleshooting & Support


To an atheist, the threat of hell is just one more brainwashing trick of religious education. There comes a time, if one is alert through life when one finally discovers that it's purely ridiculous to pray to God for your team to win or for this to happen or that to not happen. There's no value in it. The only good it does is to give the person praying false hope. Face it, stuff happens. Unexplainable things happen and religious people call them miracles. Religion was invented because people couldn't understand why things happened so they created a deity as an easy explanation. If you research religion, the Jesus-like character has existed in many different stories in many different times even to ancient times (many many years BC) The Bible is so often taken out of context and only the portions that are convenient to the follower are ever followed. Many current trends, such as tattoos are expressly forbidden in the Bible,. In today's world a majority of Christians seem to be conservative politically which does not even begin to follow the teachings of Christ, who promoted social programs, give your riches to the poor, etc.... No atheists need not fear hell because it will be filled with Christians. While Christians all endure the rapture the atheists will gladly stay behind and take care of the Christians' pets.

Aircrafts | Answered on Feb 03, 2017


Only in the practice of thinking of what you need to say before you key the mic. Possibly in being able to understand incoming transmissions also, but that won't help too much unless you have an idea of what kind of calls you can expect in each circumstance so that you can deal with some of the rapid fire controllers out there.

Aircrafts | Answered on Feb 03, 2017


From a pilot's point of view, every aircraft comes from the factory with a checklist of things to look at specifically before every flight to ensure airworthiness. It's generally called a walk-around inspection, checking flight controls for security and condition, tire condition, engine for obvious problems. propeller, fuel and oil quantities. and many other things. The walk around also includes checking to ensure all required paperwork is there including weight and balance, airworthiness certificate, aircraft registration, operator's manual. etc. I would also check the log book to verify the transponder check was done within the past 24 months and the annual or 100 hour inspection is current. From an A&P mechanic point of view much the same applies, however I would look much closer at the maintenance logs for engine and airframe.

Aircrafts | Answered on Feb 03, 2017


If you're going for a Private Pilot Single Engine Land (PPSEL) certificate you don't need to know anything about IFR approaches. You will learn to fly traffic patterns and all the maneuvers and procedures required for that and for safe flight, learn how to navigate, and learn about airplane systems. You can get a huge head start by looking at websites and you tube links from places like Boldmethod.com, MzeroA.com, and UND aviation.

Aircrafts | Answered on Feb 03, 2017


It's quite permissible to do so, however a general aviation pilot in a low performance plane should be ready for fast instructions and quite a bit of maneuvering to stay out of the way. The best time to do it would be at night. Here's a youtube video of one doing it. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KKvWn317tpU

Aircrafts | Answered on Feb 03, 2017


It is not only ******* for a VFR only pilot to fly in the IFR system, it is also potentially very dangerous. Even many IFR rated pilots are killed each year from spatial disorientation. IF you are on a straight in approach to a runway with a localizer or ILS and just tune it in and fly the ILS I don't think that's an issue.

Aircrafts | Answered on Feb 03, 2017


I would understand, but I'm a private pilot so that may not count.

Aircrafts | Answered on Feb 02, 2017


no they are not delta wings. they are a double tapered wing.

Aircrafts | Answered on Jan 16, 2017


yes just pay the higher price.

Aircrafts | Answered on Jan 15, 2017


North Americans often say " Seven Oh Seven " (erroneously) -
We often also used " Oh " in flight numbers - such as " Clipper one oh three "
They often use " Oh " rather than " zero " when giving phone numbers.

Aircrafts | Answered on Jan 11, 2017


Licensed Rolls-Royce Merlins.

Aircrafts | Answered on Jan 11, 2017


the Concord nose drops down for take off and landing since the aircraft has a high nose up attitude at slow speeds. the tilt allows the pilots to see the runway.

Aircrafts | Answered on Jan 11, 2017


it is the relative direction around the aircraft using a clock face. 12 oclock is in front of the pilot, 6 oclock behind. 3 oclock to the right etc. it is also used with high, level or low. for example, a contact off to the right and above the flight level of the pilots aircraft would be 2 oclock high.

Aircrafts | Answered on Jan 11, 2017


He would be stretching himself too thin to do it all at once. Airport police chief would require all his time spent on the ground, so being a pilot is possible, it would be impractical.

Aircrafts | Answered on Jan 11, 2017


They could. Lindbergh flew across the Atlantic without autopilot.

Aircrafts | Answered on Jan 11, 2017


Robinson R-22. it is the lowest cost.

Aircrafts | Answered on Jan 05, 2017


i am a pilot. I flew helicopters and fixed wing aircraft. I am afraid of heights. but that means i am terrified to look down from a high building or a cliff. when i strapped into a 23,000 pound 45 foot long helicopter i feared nothing.

Aircrafts | Answered on Jan 05, 2017


aside from the fact that they were too noisy near airports, they were not economically viable.

Aircrafts | Answered on Jan 05, 2017

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