Handling In-Flight Emergencies
Real life case studies.
Prevention, management, & recovery techniques.
Most common in-air emergencies faced by pilots.
Handling In-Flight Emergencies answers the question what to do if? A step by step "how to" book for handling various in-flight emergencies, ranging from elevator failure, in-flight fire, pilot illness, accidental entry into IFR conditions, how to make an emergency water landing, etc., etc.
With luck, you'll never need this book. Without luck the skills and fundamentals presented here could save your day. And if not for anything else, reviewing these skills will give you a far greater awareness of how your plane works and what systems back can be used to back each other up, thus giving you far more confidence to enjoy flights and expand your personal envelope of flying comfort.
From the Introduction
A theme that runs through this book is that if emergency procedures are truly learned, and then practiced, they cease to be emergencies and simply become additional procedures. This is the goal of most of the better training facilities that teach pilots of airliners and corporate jets. When the light plane pilot is trained to the same standard, the risks associated with aviation shrink tremendously.
eBook File Description:
TABLE OF CONTENTS:
- Engine Failure
- fuel management; engine failure
- VFR Pilot in IFR Conditions
- emergency instrument currency; spatial disorientation; staying level; turning; climbing; descents
- Electrical System Failure
- electrical components; alternator failure; shedding load
- Getting Found
- without radios; with radios; the DF steer; using GPS
- Control System Emergencies
- ailerons; rudder failure; elevator; trim failure; wing flaps; landing gear failure; engine control failure; mixture control failure; propeller problems; broken propeller blades
- Water Landing
- overwater survival equipment; ditching
- engine problems; warning signs; carburetor heat; intake icing; airframe icing; dealing with ice; frost ice on the ground
- Thunderstorm Encounters
- hail; rain; wind; thunderstorm encounter; wind shear near thunderstorms
- Loss of Communication
- communication loss in VFR; VFR arrivals without communications; communication loss under IFR; use of transponder; keep trying
- Partial Panel Flying
- recognizing the problem; failure of pressure instruments; failure of gyro instruments
- Other Happenings
- blowing a tire; brake failure; marginal VFR; stalls and spins; pilot illness; strong surface winds; strong winds aloft; in-flight fires; pilot's emergency authority; keep flying
eBook User License Agreement:
The Content is a copyrighted work of McGraw-Hill and McGraw-Hill reserves all rights in and to the Content. The Work is © 2001 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
The user is receiving only a limited right to use the Content for user's own internal or personal use. The user may not reproduce, forward, modify, create derivative works based upon, transmit, distribute, disseminate, sell, publish or sublicense the Content or in any way commingle the Content with other third party content, without McGraw-Hill's consent.
The McGraw-Hill content is provided on an "as is" basis. Neither McGraw-Hill nor its licensors make any guarantees or warranties of any kind, either express or implied, including, but not limited to, implied warranties of merchantability or fitness for a particular purpose or use as to any McGraw-Hill content or the information therein or any warranties as to the accuracy, completeness, currentness, or results to be obtained from, accessing or using the McGraw-Hill content, or any material referenced in such content or any information entered into licensee's product by users or other persons and/or any material available on or that can be accessed through the licensee's product (including via any hyperlink or otherwise) or as to non-infringement of third party rights. Any warranties of any kind, whether express or implied, are disclaimed. Any material or data obtained through use of the McGraw-Hill content is at your own discretion and risk and user understands that it will be solely responsible for any resulting damage to its computer system or loss of data.
Neither McGraw-Hill nor its licensors shall be liable to subscriber or to any user or anyone else for any inaccuracy, delay, interruption in service, error or omission, regardless of cause, or for any damages resulting therefrom.
In no event will McGraw-Hill or its licensors, be liable for any indirect, special or consequential damages, including but not limited to, lost time, lost money, lost profits or good will, whether in contract, tort, strict liability or otherwise, and whether or not such damages are foreseen or unforeseen with respect to any use of the McGraw-Hill content.
- ...from the 'flight safety' Category
- > Aviation Safety: More Than Common Sense
- > Facts About Spins
- > A Pilot's Guide to Safe Flying
- > Anatomy of a Spin
- > Anatomy of a Spin
- > Stall/Spin Awareness DVD
- > Fatal Traps For Helicopter Pilots
- > Emergency Maneuver Training
- > Aviation Survival Sense
- > Redefining Airmanship
- Pilot Ratings
- flight instructor
- unmanned systems
- CFI & FBO resources
- Flying Skills
- regulatory - flight
- VFR skills
- IFR & navigation
- professional skills
- communication / English
- sport flying
- aircraft & systems
- operating handbooks
- avionics training
- flight safety
- A&P Training
- A&P text books
- A&P test aides
- A&P training kits
- professional resources
- instructor resources
- EASA Part 66