Quantcast Takeoff Path - One Engine Inoperative.

Share on Google+Share on FacebookShare on LinkedInShare on TwitterShare on DiggShare on Stumble Upon
Custom Search
 
  
 
TM 1-1510-224-10 setting.      The   accelerate-go   distance   (flaps   up)   would exceed the available runway length, so a flaps-approach takeoff must be calculated if it is desired to allow for the accelerate-go    distance    (which    is    not    a    regulatory requirement, but a recommended practice). i. Takeoff Path - One Engine Inoperative. Graphs  are  provided  to  estimate  the  horizontal  distance required  to  reach  a  height  of  1500  feet,  or  the  minimum climb  gradient  required  to  clear  an  obstacle  along  the take-off flight path.  If clearance of obstacles beyond the runway   is   required,   these   results   may   restrict   takeoff weight accordingly. The  takeoff  distance  extends  from  brake  release  to reference zero, which is the point at which the aircraft is 50  feet  above  the  runway.    The  net  takeoff  flight  path begins at liftoff and consists of the following segments: 1. The first segment climb extends from liftoff to    the    point    where    the    landing    gear completes     the     retraction     cycle.          The airspeed is maintained at V2. 2. The  second  segment  climb  begins  at  the end  of  the  first  segment  and  extends  to 500  feet  above  the  runway.    The  airspeed during the second segment is V2. 3. The acceleration and flap retraction segment  consists  of  an  acceleration  from V2  to  VENR  at  a  constant  height  of  500 feet.      If   a   flaps-   approach   takeoff   was made, begin flap retraction at VENR. 4. The third segment climb begins when one- engine-inoperative climb speed is reached and  flaps  are  fully  retracted  at  500  feet, and    extends    to    1500    feet    above    the runway.  Air-speed is maintained at VENR during this segment. j. Takeoff    Path    Profile    (Flaps    Approach,    One Engine  Inoperative).    The  following  examples  illustrate the use of the flaps-approach takeoff path graphs.  Enter the  graphs  at  15C   FAT,   3499   feet   pressure   altitude, 16,000   pounds   takeoff   weight,   1.9%   downhill   runway gradient, and a 10-knot headwind component. (1) Example 1 - close-in obstacle clearance: given: Obstacle  Height  Above  Aircraft  at  Brake  Release      88 feet Obstacle Distance from Brake Release          16,294 feet Figure 7A-1.  Takeoff Path Profile - One Engine Inoperative 7A-12

Aviation News
Temporary Flight Restriction (TFR) over Ferguson, Missouri
The Federal Aviation Administration activated a Temporary Flight Restriction (TFR)...
faa.gov
School-Company Agreement: Airbus and ENIT, working together
Future talents for an industry where excellence is key Share...
airbus.com
FAA's Holiday Travel Tips
November 24The U.S. Department of Transportations Federal Aviation Administration (FAA)...
faa.gov
Making a waste reduction difference at Airbus
Airbus’ significant efforts to help reduce waste at work are...
airbus.com
FAA Announces Contingency, Security Protocol Changes
FAA announces a series of changes that will lead to...
faa.gov
Frontier Airlines orders nine Airbus A321ceo aircraft
Deal marks customer’s first order for largest A320 Family member...
airbus.com
DC Airspace Gets Major NextGen Upgrade
FAA announces NextGen air routes for Washington airspace in time...
faa.gov
AGI Software Enhances Air Force AMC Tech for Humanitarian Relief
GLADS software solution. Photo: Analytical Graphics, Inc. [Avionics Today 11-21-2014]...
aviationtoday.com
Delta orders 50 Airbus widebody aircraft
25 A350-900 and 25 A330-900neo to join fleet of leading...
airbus.com
Airbus and UNESCO partner on global student challenge Fly Your Ideas
Empowering a new generation of young innovators Share this Read...
airbus.com
Airbus announces distinguished evaluation Jury for the 2nd GEDC Airbus Diversity Award
Leading Aircraft manufacturer, Airbus, announces the members of the prestigious...
airbus.com
Northrop Grumman New Open-Architecture DIRCM Laser Protects Crew and Cargo
Northrop Grumman offices. Photo: Northrop Grumman [Avionics Today 11-20-2014] Northrop...
aviationtoday.com
North Texas NextGen Procedures Deliver Benefits
NextGen project in North Texas to deliver more on-time flights,...
faa.gov
Eurocontrol and EDA Collaborate to Provide SESAR Military Perspective
[Avionics Today 11-19-2014] Eurocontrol and the European Defence Agency (EDA)...
aviationtoday.com
Innovative by nature: Airbus establishes a company-wide network for bionics projects
Airbus believes that much can be learned by studying the...
airbus.com
NTSB Rules Favorably on FAA UAS Appeal
November 18The National Transportation Safety Board today affirmed the FAAs...
faa.gov
Northrop Grumman Awarded $210 Million to Supply Joint STARS to US Air Force
Technicians demonstrating the Joint STARS system. Photo: Northrop Grumman [Avionics...
aviationtoday.com
BAE Systems Submits Proposal to Protect US Troops Against Infrared Threats
The Common Infrared Countermeasure (CIRCM) system. Photo: BAE Systems [Avionics...
aviationtoday.com
Airbus to expand oversize air transport capability
Launches development of new Beluga oversize transport aircraft Share this...
airbus.com
The A350 XWB embarks on demonstration tour of Asia
MSN5 takes off to South Korea, Japan, Vietnam, Thailand and...
airbus.com

 


Privacy Statement - Copyright Information. - Contact Us

comments powered by Disqus

Integrated Publishing, Inc.
9438 US Hwy 19N #311 Port Richey, FL 34668

Phone For Parts Inquiries: (727) 755-3260
Google +