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The Private Pilot. Class 11. Airport Markings AFD More VOR/ADF Your questions. Objective: Get it done. VERY HIGH FREQUENCY (VHF) OMNIDIRECTIONAL RANGE (VOR). (Refer to figure 29, illustration 8.) The VOR receiver has the indications shown. What radial is the aircraft crossing? 030°.

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The Private Pilot


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class 11
Class 11
  • Airport Markings
  • AFD
  • More VOR/ADF
  • Your questions
slide7
(Refer to figure 29, illustration 8.) The VOR receiver has the indications shown. What radial is the aircraft crossing?
  • 030°.
  • 210°.
  • 300°.
slide8
(Refer to figure 21, area 3; and figure 29.) The VOR is tuned to Elizabeth City VOR, and the aircraft is positioned over Shawboro. Which VOR indication is correct?
  • 2.
  • 5.
  • 9.
slide9
AUTOMATIC DIRECTION FINDER

NON-DIRECTIONAL RADIO BEACON

slide12
(Refer to figure 31, illustration 8.) If the magnetic bearing TO the station is 135°, the magnetic heading is
  • 135°.
  • 270°.
  • 360°.
slide13
(Refer to figure 30, illustration 1.) What outbound bearing is the aircraft crossing?
  • 030°.
  • 150°.
  • 180°.
slide14
(Refer to figure 30.) Which ADF indication represents the aircraft tracking TO the station with a right crosswind?
  • 1.
  • 2.
  • 4.
slide15
(Refer to figure 30, illustration 3.) What is the magnetic bearing FROM the station?
  • 025°.
  • 115°.
  • 295°
slide20

How many Global Positioning System (GPS) satellites are required to yield a three dimensional position (latitude, longitude, and altitude) and time solution? A) 6. B) 5. C) 4.

slide24
Runway Layout

Runway numbers correspond to magnetic north, and are rounded to the nearest 10 degrees, with the last zero dropped out.

slide25
Segmented Circle

Traffic pattern indicators on the segmented circle show the final and base legs to various runways on the airport. The cone or windsock give the current wind direction.

slide27
Runway Markings:

• At many airports, the area BEFORE a displaced threshold may be used for taxi and takeoff.

• Landings would be made AFTER the displaced threshold.

• A closed runway is marked with X’s painted on its surface at each end.

slide30
Airport Lighting

• BEACON: When an airport beacon is on during daylight hours, it means the weather is below VFR minimums, (CIG less than 1000’ and/or visibility is less than 3 Statute Miles

• A Civilian Beacon flashes one green and one white; while military airports alternate two quick white flashes and one green.

slide31
Airport Lighting

Visual Glideslope Indicators:

• Pilots should fly at or above the glide path when approaching an airport with a VASI installed.

• A slightly high indication on a PAPI shows three white lights and one red.

• Tri color VASI: Green=ON, Amber =High, Red=LOW.

• A pulsating approach slope indicator pulses RED when below the glide path, pulsating white when above the glide path, and steady white when ON the GP.

• A two-bar VASI: Red over white you are on, White over white and you’re High, and Red over Red = BELOW

slide33
Airport Lighting

TAXIWAY LIGHTS are BLUE

Pilot Controlled Lighting:

Usually it is a 3 step pilot control:

3 clicks = Low, 5 = Medium, 7 = High.

slide36
(Refer to figure 22.) Determine the magnetic heading for a flight from Mercer County Regional Airport (area 3) to Minot International (area 1). The wind is from 330° at 25 knots, the true airspeed is 100 knots, and the magnetic variation is 10° east.
  • 002°.
  • 012°.
  • 352°.
slide37
(Refer to figure 25). Determine the magnetic course from Airpark East Airport (area 1) to Winnsboro Airport (area 2). Magnetic variation is 6°30'E.
  • 075°.
  • 082°.
  • 091°.
slide38
(Refer to figure 21.) En route to First Flight Airport (area 5), your flight passes over Hampton Roads Airport (area 2) at 1456 and then over Chesapeake Municipal at 1501. At what time should your flight arrive at First Flight?
  • 1516.
  • 1521.
  • 1526.
slide39
(Refer to figure 23.) What is the magnetic heading for a flight from Priest River Airport (area 1) to Shoshone County Airport (area 3)? The wind is from 030° at 12 knots, and the true airsepeed is 95 knots.
  • 118°.
  • 143°.
  • 136°.
slide40

A slightly high glide slope indication from a precision approach path indicator is A) three white lights and one red light. B) two white lights and two red lights. C) four white lights.

slide41
A below glide slope indication from a tri-color VASI is a A) red light signal. B) green light signal. C) pink light signal.
slide42
An above glide slope indication from a tri-color VASI is A) a white light signal. B) a green light signal. C) an amber light signal.
slide43

A below glide slope indication from a pulsating approach slope indicator is a A) pulsating white light. B) steady white light. C) pulsating red light.

slide44

(Refer to figure 48.) Illustration A indicates that the aircraft is A) above the glide slope. B) on the glide slope. C) below the glide slope.

slide45

(Refer to figure 48.) VASI lights as shown by illustration C indicate that the airplane is A) above the glide slope. B) off course to the left. C) below the glide slope.

slide46

(Refer to figure 48.) While on final approach to a runway equipped with a standard 2-bar VASI, the lights appear as shown by illustration D. This means that the aircraft is A) above the glide slope. B) below the glide slope. C) on the glide slope.

slide47

To set the high intensity runway lights on medium intensity, the pilot should click the microphone seven times, then click it A) three times. B) five times. C) one time.

slide48

An airport's rotating beacon operated during daylight hours indicates A) the Air Traffic Control tower is not in operation. B) there are obstructions on the airport. C) that weather at the airport located in Class D airspace is below basic VFR weather minimums.

slide49

A lighted heliport may be identified by a A) blue lighted square landing area. B) green, yellow, and white rotating beacon. C) flashing yellow light.

slide50

A military air station can be identified by a rotating beacon that emits A) two quick, white flashes between green flashes. B) white and green alternating flashes. C) green, yellow, and white flashes.

slide51

How can a military airport be identified at night? A) Dual peaked (two quick) white flashes between green flashes. B) White flashing lights with steady green at the same location. C) Alternate white and green light flashes.

slide52

(Refer to figure 49.) That portion of the runway identified by the letter A may be used for A) taxiing and takeoff. B) landing. C) taxiing and landing.

slide53

(Refer to figure 49.) According to the airport diagram, which statement is true? A) Runway 30 is equipped at position E with emergency arresting gear to provide a means of stopping military aircraft. B) The takeoff and landing portion of Runway 12 begins at position B. C) Takeoffs may be started at position A on Runway 12, and the landing portion of this runway begins at position B.

slide54

(Refer to figure 49.) What is the difference between area A and area E on the airport depicted? A) "A'' may be used for all operations except heavy aircraft landings; "E'' may be used only as an overrun. B) "A'' may be used only for taxiing; "E'' may be used for all operations except landings. C) "A'' may be used for taxi and takeoff; "E'' may be used only as an overrun.

slide55
(Refer to figure 49.) Area C on the airport depicted is classified as a A) closed runway. B) multiple heliport. C) stabilized area.
slide56

The numbers 9 and 27 on a runway indicate that the runway is oriented approximately A) 090° and 270° true. B) 009° and 027° true. C) 090° and 270° magnetic.

slide57

When the course deviation indicator (CDI) needle is centered during an omnireceiver check using a VOR test signal (VOT), the omnibearing selector (OBS) and the TO/FROM indicator should read A) 180° FROM, only if the pilot is due north of the VOT. B) 0° FROM or 180° TO, regardless of the pilot's position from the VOT. C) 0° TO or 180° FROM, regardless of the pilot's position from the VOT.

slide58
Any Questions?
  • 814.574.7998 (cell)
  • Brad@snapflight.com