Aborted Landing - FedEX Boeing 757 Go-Around London Luton Airport - 757 Awesome Power
I've never seen a FedEX Boeing 757 before, in fact I had no idea they even operated to London Luton, so I was happy to see one. I like the 757. Late afternoon of Thursday Februrary 23rd 2012. In this video I captured an aborted landing/ rejected landing/ go-around. Whatever the terminology I hope the absolute power of the 757 and engines come through in this video. It's a shorter video than I normally produce and for those of you that dislike the music, this one is au natural! - natural sounds only. Anyway, I had a great day at my unplanned, unexpected trip to Luton. I was grateful to the friendly security guys for letting me stay. I hope you enjoy the video, I really enjoyed seeing and hearing the power of this fantastic aircraft.
Worlds Largest RC Plane Crash
The world's largest radio control plane, the 1:5 scale B-29 Superfortress, with a Wingspan of 29.5 Ft and weighting in at a whopping 300 pounds.. It crashed.
Currently resides in Ankeny, Iowa at the Iowa Heritage of Flight Museum at the Ankeny, Regional Airport. Where the expo was located.
Hammerhead goes wrong
Me and a trainer doing aerobatics in a Yak 52 in Iceland in May 2011. We did about 30 hammerheads. I am trying to get a grip on this manouver on the Yak52 so I took a trainer with me. This is were it got wrong. The airplane was entering a spin at the top but we did the evasive manouver. Just to mention, I am spin trained on the Yak 52 by russian instructor Gennady Elfimov. The teacher in this flight was Magnus Nor├░dahl highly experienced in Yaks.
1 of 3, Aircraft icing loss of control
Part 1 of 3.
NASA produced video on icing induced loss of control due to tail stall.
3 paths lead to tail stall conditions if there is ice on the tail:
There is usually no clue about it until a configuration change.
To recover from an ice-induced tail stall, you must take actions that are almost completely opposite from those required to recover from a wing stall. Making the wrong moves will aggravate the stall.
At low altitudes you may not be able to recover.
Visit NASA's "A Pilot's Guide to In-Flight Icing"