b. Engine Malfunction During and After
Takeoff. The action to be taken in the event of an
engine malfunction during takeoff depends upon
whether or not decision speed (V1) has been attained.
If an engine fails immediately after V1, the takeoff will
be continued single-engine. Accurate performance
planning will assure safe single-engine performance
c. Engine Malfunction Before V1 (Abort). If
an engine fails and the aircraft has not accelerated to
recommended decision speed (V1), retard POWER
levers immediately to IDLE and stop the aircraft with
brakes and if necessary reverse thrust. Perform the
1. POWER levers IDLE.
2. Braking As required.
d. Engine Malfunction after V1.
1. GEAR (positive climb) UP.
2. POWER As required.
3. FLAPS (105 KIAS) UP.
PERFORM STEP 4.
4. PROP (dead engine) FEATHER.
PERFORM STEPS 5 THROUGH 8.
5. TCAS Set TA.
6. LANDING/TAXI LIGHTS OFF.
7. BRAKE DEICE OFF.
8. Engine cleanup Perform.
Holding 3 to 5 bank (1/4 to 1/2 ball width)
toward the operating engine will assist in
improving aircraft performance.
e. Engine Malfunction During Flight. If an
engine malfunctions during flight, maintain control of
the aircraft while maintaining heading or turn as
required. Add power as required to keep airspeed
from decaying excessively and to maintain altitude.
Identify the failed engine by feel (if holding rudder
pressure to keep the aircraft from yawing, the rudder
being pressed indicates the good engine) and engine
instruments and confirm identification by retarding the
power lever of the suspected failed engine. Refer to
Chapter 7 for single-engine cruise information. If one
engine malfunctions during flight, perform the following
1. Autopilot/yaw damp Disengage.
2. POWER As required.
3. Dead engine Identify.
4. PROP lever (dead engine) FEATHER.
5. GEAR As required.
6. FLAPS As required.
7. TCAS Set TA.
8. Power Set for single-engine cruise.
9. Engine cleanup Perform.
At V2/Vyse speeds, holding 3 to 5 bank
(1/2 ball width) towards the operating
engine will assist in maintaining directional
Approach. If an engine malfunctions during final
approach, the propeller should not be feathered unless
time, distance, and altitude permit or conditions require
it. If time, distance, and altitude are sufficient, perform
the Engine Malfunction During Flight Procedure.
Otherwise continue approach using the following
1. POWER As required.
2. GEAR DN.
g. Engine Malfunction (Second Engine). If
the second engine fails, do not feather the propeller if
an engine restart not using the starter is to be
attempted. Engine restart without starter assist cannot
be accomplished with a feathered propeller and the
propeller will not unfeather without the engine's
operating. 140 KIAS is recommended as the best all
around glide speed (considering engine restart,
distance covered, transition to landing configuration,
etc.), although it does not necessarily result in the