A Good Pilot is Always Learning

PTS CFI CFII (2) (2)

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35 FAA-S-8081-6D 3. Vestibular and visual illusions. 4. "See and avoid" concept. 5. Proper visual scanning procedure. 6. Relationship between poor visual scanning habits and increased collision risk. 7. Proper clearing procedures. 8. Importance of knowing aircraft blind spots. 9. Relationship between aircraft speed differential and collision risk. 10. Situations that involve the greatest collision risk. Task D: Principles of Flight References: FAA-H-8083-3, FAA-H-8083-25. Objective: To determine that the applicant exhibits instructional knowledge of the elements of principles of flight by describing: 1. Airfoil design characteristics. 2. Airplane stability and controllability. 3. Turning tendency (torque effect). 4. Load factors in airplane design. 5. Wingtip vortices and precautions to be taken. Task E: Airplane Flight Controls References: FAA-H-8083-3, FAA-H-8083-25. Objective: To determine that the applicant exhibits instructional knowledge of the elements related to the airplane flight controls by describing the purpose, location, direction of movement, effect, and proper procedure for use of the: 1. Primary flight controls. 2. Secondary flight controls. 3. Trim Controls. Task F: Airplane Weight and Balance References: FAA-H-8083-1, FAA-H-8083-3, FAA-H-8083-25. Objective: To determine that the applicant exhibits instructional knowledge of the elements of airplane weight and balance by describing: 1. Weight and balance terms. 2. Effect of weight and balance on performance. 3. Methods of weight and balance control.

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