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Bank

Aviation  Bandwidth  Bank angle

Bank Angle: The angle between the horizontal plans and the right wing in the lateral plane, positive when the right wing is down.


Turn and Indicator
Technology / Aviation / Turn and Indicator: Primary air-driven gyro instrument, a combined turn indicator and lateral inclinometer to show forces on an aircraft in banking turns.

Bank (or Roll) Rotation of an aircraft about its longitudinal axis.
CDI (Course Deviation Indicator)
A CDI with glideslope indicator ...


A turn made in flight with one wing lip lower than the other.
Barnstormer ...

Bank - A cluster of arrivals or departures in a short period of time, characteristic of an airline hub operation.

. The angle between the lateral axis of an aeroplane and the horizontal plane. Banking is the angular motion about the longitudinal axis of an aeroplane when turning.

Steep Bank: Banks that charge pilots more than 10% interest.
Tail Wind: Results from eating beans, often causing Oxygen deficiency in the immediate vicinity.
Turn & Bank Indicator: An instrument highly ignored by pilots.

: The folks who hold the lien on most pilots' cars.
Barrel Roll: Sport enjoyed at squadron picnics, usually after the barrels are empty.
Carburetor Icing: A phenomenon happening to Aero club pilots at exactly the same time they run out of gas.

BANK - The folks who hold the lien on a pilot's car.
CARBURETOR ICING - A phenomenon reported to by pilots that occurs immediately after they run out of gas.

angle - see: roll
Bermuda I Agreement - The agreement that governed scheduled air transport services between the U.S. and the U.K. until it was replaced in 1977, was signed on Feb. 11, 1946, and came to be known as the 'Bermuda Agreement.

Bank is compared with the AI (vacuum), TC (electric). Turn is compared by adding HI to the Compare the pitch information of the AI (vacuum) and the VSI (static). The AI and the VSI can fail independently as can the airspeed (ice) or power.

angle (i.e. the angle between wings and horizon)
slip angle (as indicated by the slip string)
rate of turn
asymmetric thrust ...

Each bank has its own criteria for aircraft age and loan amount. Most lenders have a $25,000 minimum, but Allied First Bank in Oswego, Ill., will consider under-$25,000 airplanes; Randy Aarestad, President of Red River State Bank in Halstad, Minn.

EX-IM
The Export-Import of the United States is the North American export credit agency.

The fog bank will probably roll in for the first time the instant you crawl into the cockpit and are expected to do something intelligent. The environment is strange and at first the panel will look wildly exotic and indecipherable.

Roll () - in which one wing of the airplane moves up while the other moves down in the aircraft's frame of reference. This is typically controlled by ailerons on the wings of the airplane.

The Turn and Bank Indicator. Sometimes referred to as the "needle and ball" for a more traditional instrument that replaces the "little airplane" with a needle, and the "vertical line" with a ball.

The simulator towers over me as I sit down; less, I will soon learn, than any of the sims I will use on future course, but for now: shit.

Φ = the bank angle
r = yaw rate which is approximately equal tot be rate of turn
V = flight velocity ...

Ailerons: Wing control surfaces for aircraft's and roll.
Airacobra: Bell P-39 Fighter Aircraft
Air Strip: Aircraft landing field.
Air Support: Tactical Air Cooperation mission with ground troops.

The speed (or rate) at which your airplane rolls into a bank depends on the rate and amount of control pressure you apply.
The amount of bank depends on how long you keep the ailerons deflected.

Input some right cyclic to start a to the right
Judge the acceleration to the right
When the helicopter has accelerated to the correct speed to the right, center the cyclic.

Aircraft controls where the pilot's commands (bank, yaw.) are transmitted to control surfaces electronically or via fiber optics, instead of mechanical linkage. Also called FBL (Fly-By-Light).
FDR: Flight Data Recorder.

You'll notice that once you pass 30 degrees of , you'll need to disproportionately increase elevator back pressure to maintain altitude (load factor increases noticeably at larger angles).

I can use both the visual and artificial horizons for determining my degree of bank. The altimeter gives me a sensitive indication of whether I'm flying level or losing or gaining altitude; a notch of power either way will correct such situations.

If you are traveling at a faster speed then you are going to need a steeper in order to accomplish the 3-degree per second requirement. To accomplish a standard rate turn pilots use either a turn coordinator or a turn and indicator.

It should also be noted how rapidly load factor increases as the angle of bank approaches 90. The 90 banked, constant altitude turn is not mathematically possible.

The same pilot was also once reprimanded, "Never exceed 30 degrees of in the pattern" without any further explanation. Stress-induced tunnel vision effectively blocks any thought of a go-around.

On the airdrome your chief anxiety is to learn how to fly, how to work the controls, how to bank; but in cross-country work, you are supposed to have all the technique of, airplane operation well in hand, ...

At low speed and high load factors, say a 75 degree and a speed just over 2.5 times the stall speed, the aerodynamic load is inclined some 20 to 30 degrees forward.

So, don't try to fly through a cloud bank or "scud-run" in low visibility conditions if you aren't a current, instrument-rated pilot. For the unqualified pilot, the sudden loss of visual reference is similar to a sudden loss of eyesight.

Used to the aircraft. They work in opposite directions (when one goes up, the other goes down.) One aileron raising forces air to push that side of the wing down, causing the model to roll in that direction.

Leaving maximum room to turn also means that less bank angle is required and therefore less wing loading and lower stall speed (which increases with bank angle).
Airspeed ...

Stall - Technique used to explain to the why your car payment is late because you spent the money on flying.

Stewardess - A pretty gal who asks you what you want, then straps you in so can't get it.

s bank, and later the father-in-law of Charles Lindbergh, was named chairman. The board heard testimony from 99 people, and on November 30, 1925, submitted its report to President Coolidge.

Direct indication. The true and instantaneous reflection of aircraft pitch-and- attitude by the miniature aircraft, relative to the horizon bar of the attitude indicator.
Related Definitions from Aviation Glossary ...

The nose position (up or down) and wings level or bank (left or right) in relation to the visual horizon and the attitude indicator
AVGAS
Aviation gasoline - fuel ...

An uncoordinated turn in which the rate of turn is too great for the angle of , pulling the aircraft to the outside of the turn.
Skin friction drag. Drag generated between air molecules and the solid surface of the aircraft.

Prospective pilots should also look into AOPA's Flight Training Funds program, according to Aviation Technical Specialist Craig Brown. Offered through Bank of America, it provides up to $25, ...

SLIP - Too steep a in a turn, causing an aircraft to slide inward from its ideal turing path.

See also: See also: Flight, Pilot, Aircraft, Plane, Up

Aviation  Bandwidth  Bank angle

 
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