Section VIII. OTHER LIMITATIONS
5-35. INSTRUMENT LANDING SYSTEM LIMITS.
During ILS approach do not operate the propel-
lers in the 1750 to 1850 RPM range.
5-36. FERRY CHAIR.
A ferry chair may be installed in the cabin area
for use on ferry missions. The seat may be installed
in the forward or the aft facing positions. The side facing
lavatory is limited to 170 pounds.
5-37. INTENTIONAL ENGINE CUT SPEED.
Inflight engine cuts below the safe one-engine in-
operative speed (Vsse - 104 KIAS) are prohibited.
5-38. RADOME ANTI-ICE OPERATION.
The following limitations apply to operation of
the radome anti-ice system:
N O T E
Ice accumulation on the forward data link
randome does not adversely affect the fly-
ing qualities of the aircraft, however ice
accumulation does affect the data link op-
eration. Therefore radome anti-ice should
be used only in conjunction with the mis-
Radome anti-ice shall be off during takeoff,
landing, and any single engine operations.
Maintain 85% N1 or above during simulta-
neous operation of the radome anti-ice,
brake deice, and surface deice systems. If ad-
equate pneumatic pressure cannot be pro-
vided for simultaneous operation of these
systems, turn off the radome anti-ice and
brake deice systems.
5-39. CABIN DOOR.
The cabin door is weight limited to 300 pounds
to prevent possible structural damage.
5-40. MAXIMUM DESIGN SINK RATE.
The maximum design sink rate below 13,500
pounds gross weight is 600 feet per minute. The
maximum design sink rate above 13,500 pounds
gross weight is 500 feet per minute.
Section IX. REQUIRED EQUIPMENT FOR VARIOUS CONDITIONS OF FLIGHT
5-41. REQUIRED EQUIPMENT LISTING
A Required Equipment for Various Condi-
tions of Right (table 5-3) is provided to enable the
pilot to identify those systems/components required
for flight. For the sake of brevity, the listing does
not include obviously required items such as wings,
rudder, flaps, engines, landing gear, etc. The list also
does not include items which do not affect the air-
worthiness of the aircraft such as galley equipment,
entertainment systems, passenger convenience
items, etc. It is, however, important to note the ALL
ITEMS WHICH ARE RELATED TO THAT AIR-
WORTHINESS OF THE AIRCRAFT AND NOT
INCLUDED ON THE LIST ARE AUTOMATI-
CALLY REQUIRED TO BE OPERATIVE
It is the final responsibility of the pilot to
determine whether the lack or inoperative status of
a piece of equipment on the aircraft will limit the
conditions under which the aircraft may be operat-
(-)Indicates item may be inoperative for the
specified Right condition.
(*)Refers to remarks and/or exceptions column
for explicit information or reference.
Numbered items contained in ( ) are required
for flights by AR 95-1.
The pilot is responsible for exercising the
necessary operational control to assure that no air-
craft is flown with multiple items inoperative, with-
out first determining that any interface or interrela-
tionship between inoperative systems or components
will not result in a degradation in the level of safety
and/or cause an undue increase in crew workload.
The exposure to additional failures during
continued operation with inoperative systems or
components must also be considered in determining
that an acceptable level of safety is being main-
tained. The REL may not deviate from requirements
of the operators manual limitations section emer-
gency procedures or safety of flight messages.
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