Landing. Extreme care must be exercised when
landing on ice or slippery runways. Excessive use of
either brakes or power may result in an uncontrollable
skid. Ice accumulation on the aircraft will result in higher
stalling airspeeds due to the change in aerodynamic
characteristics and increased weight of the aircraft due
to ice buildup. Approach and landing airspeeds must be
8-52. SEVERE ICING.
The following weather conditions may be
conducive to severe in-flight icing:
Visible rain at temperatures below zero
degrees Celsius ambient air temperature.
Droplets that splash or splatter on impact
at temperatures below zero degrees Celsius ambient air
The following procedures for exiting a severe
icing environment are applicable to all flight phases from
takeoff to landing.
Monitor the ambient air temperature.
While severe icing may form at temperatures as cold as
18 degrees Celsius, increased vigilance is warranted at
temperatures around freezing with visible moisture
Upon observing the visual cues specified
in the limitations section of this manual for the
identification of severe icing conditions (reference
paragraph 5-34), accomplish the following:
handling from air traffic control to facilitate a route or an
altitude change to exit the severe icing conditions in
order to avoid extended exposure to flight conditions
more severe than those for which the aircraft has been
maneuvering that may exacerbate control difficulties.
Do not engage the autopilot.
If the autopilot is engaged, hold the
control wheel firmly and disengage the autopilot.
If an unusual roll response
uncommanded roll control movement is observed reduce
Do not extend flaps during extended
operation in icing conditions. Operations with flaps
extended can result in a reduced angle-of-attack, with
the possibility of ice forming on the upper surface further
aft on the wing than normal, possibly aft of the protected
If the flaps are extended, do not
retract them until the airframe is clear of ice.
Report these weather conditions to
air traffic control.
Section VI. CREW DUTIES.
*8-53. DEPARTURE BRIEFING.
The aircraft incorporates advanced
technologies in regard to ASE/ACS
and EFIS systems. Aviators should
prior to departures and arrivals to
ensure that systems are set and
The following is a guide that should be used as
applicable in accomplishing the required crew briefing
prior to takeoff; however, if the crew has operated
together previously (thru-flight) and the pilot is certain
that the copilot understands all items of the briefing, the
pilot may omit the briefing by stating "standard briefing"
when the briefing is called for during the BEFORE
ATC clearance - Review.
Departure procedure - Review.
Copilot duties - Review.
Adjust static power.
Monitor engine instruments.
illuminated at 65 knots.
Call V1, ROTATE.
Call out engine malfunctions.
Tune/identify all nav/comm radios.
Make all radio calls.
Adjust transponder and radar as