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Aircraft Emergency And Landing in a Glasair - the impossible turn ???

My Glasair engine is a Subaru SVX EG-33. Six bearings in the planetary speed reduction unit failed during departure. I declared an in-flight emergency and immediately returned for landing. Total flight time was 63 seconds. I failed to plug the camera mike in so you don't hear the engine monitor blaring out alarms or chatter between other pilots and myself. Departure was made with 10 degrees of flaps and remained there until landing with 25 degrees. The buzzer during much of the flight is the "gear up" with "flaps extended" warning horn ... the stall horn never sounded. Speed did drop but the flight never reached critically low speed. Power was intentionally reduced to keep gearbox temps down. I fly patrol flights at 500 ft or less, often 6 to 7 hrs a day. So I do have low level maneuvering experience. Some may call this the impossible turn but power was available during the entire flight.


 


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Aircraft Accident, Brake Failure - Glasair Crash - Cockpit View Plane Crash
CONTAINS LANGUAGE NOT SUITABLE FOR YOUNGER VIEWERS. The Glasair has no nose wheel steering... only differential braking. Rudder effectiveness degrades rapidly as the aircraft slows below 70 MPH. Full left rudder was applied throughout this incident. The airplanes brake line ruptures and the plane is pulled to the right. I wasted time pumping the left brake thinking their must be air in the line. To avoid a runway light, the right brake was tapped just as we exited the pavement. My plan was to allow the plane to slow in the grass, after passing the culvert I would use the right brake to come to a stop ... the unseen erosion gully modified that plan. This Glasair is powered with a six cylinder 202 cubic inch Subaru SVX Alcyone EG33 engine. We were in route to an air race in Tennessee when this overrun occurred. We won "Silver" in the Sport Air Race League 2011 season.





Lancair Evolution Turbine powered HomeBuilt
Interview with Lancair employees about the new turbine Evolution from Lancair





Planes Failure Landing ever caught on camera Fail Copilation
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Glasair 1RG Fly By 260 MPH - Subaru EG33 Motor
Father-In-Law's first flight in a Glasair aircraft powered by a Subaru Alcyone SVX EG33 six cylinder 202 cubic inch engine. He had never before experienced any "G Loads" and handled them well. Watch us make a high speed missed approach.





Loops and rolls in the glasair
first flight with short wing tips





Glasair Sportsman 2+2 Aircraft Demo Video
Glasair Sportsman 2+2 Aircraft demo video produced by Glasair Aviation. http://glasairaviation.com http://glastar.org





Airplane engine failure during take off and turn back for landing (practice)
Similar video: Airplane 50 feet 210 degree low alt. emergency turning back: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4eyt_Vn4TNE ----------------------------------- First of all: This is a motorglider. Secondly: (Disclaimer) This is a dangerous maneuver! NOT EVERY AIRCRAFT IS ABLE TO DO IT! DO NOT TRY IT! DO NOT DO IT! USE AT YOUR OWN RISK! And now the description.: Emergency landing practice of airplane engine failure during take off. If the altitude is above 100 feet (cca. 30 meters) we turn back the airplane (motorglider) and land in tail wind. If the altitude is not enough we must find a clear landing area in front of us. (eg. emergency landing area at the end of the airfiled) When we realize the fact of engine failure immediately have to push the plane into gliding slope position to maintain the necessary airspeed and start turning. More info and videos: http://www.youtube.com/starnoczi





Bob Herendeen Glasair III Aerobatics 1of2
This is part 1 of 2 of Bob Herendeen's aerobatics show in a Glasair III kitplane made by Glasair Aviation (www.glasairaviation.com).





2014 Awesome Glide Slope Aircraft Viewing Spot.
Back for 2014, to experience the spectacular aircraft viewing spot on the A15, rumours say this maybe the last time we see this here, well lets hope not.





Glasair: Build an airplane in two weeks
Glasair's "Two Weeks To Taxi" program has been approved by the FAA. Pilots can now build their own experimental category "homebuilt" aircraft with the help of Glasair technicians inside of two weeks vacation time.





Footage of aircraft crash in Iceland
Devastating moment light aircraft crash lands into tarmac and turns into giant fireball killing two... but not the pilot The crash happened in Iceland last year, with footage emerging this week The light aircraft hit the runway as it banked, with no landing gear down A pilot made a miraculous escape from a plane crash in Iceland that killed the other two occupants -- and footage of the incident has been released for the first time. The shocking footage shows the aircraft -- an ambulance plane -- banking hard and at speed, with no landing gear visible, above a runway in Akureyri. It quickly loses altitude as it passes the camera -- fixed inside a truck -- and careers into the ground, creating a gigantic fireball. A watching member of the ground crew in the foreground is momentarily frozen with shock, before he runs, with another man, towards the billowing smoke. According to Icelandic news source Visir.is, the captain and ambulance man, Peter Robert Tryggvason, both died -- but the pilot, Axel Albert Jensen, survived. The exact causes of the crash, which happened on August 5, 2013, have yet to be found, but there is some speculation that it was a fly-by that went tragically wrong.





ONE OF A KIND US Military V 22 Osprey Tiltrotor Aircraft
The United States Armed Forces[N 1] are the military forces of the United States of America. They consist of the Army, Navy, Marine Corps, Air Force, and Coast Guard.[6] The U.S. has a strong tradition of civilian control of the military. The President of the United States is the military's overall head, and helps form military policy with the U.S. Department of Defense (DoD), a federal executive department, acting as the principal organ by which military policy is carried out. The DoD is headed by the Secretary of Defense, who is a civilian and Cabinet member. The Defense Secretary is second in the military's chain of command, just below the President, and serves as the principal assistant to the President in all DoD-related matters.[7] To coordinate military action with diplomacy, the President has an advisory National Security Council headed by a National Security Advisor. Both the President and Secretary of Defense are advised by a seven-member Joint Chiefs of Staff, which includes the head of each of the Defense Department's service branches as well as the chief of the National Guard Bureau. Leadership is provided by the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff and the Vice Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff.[8] The Commandant of the Coast Guard is not a member of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. The Bell Boeing V-22 Osprey is an American multi-mission, military, tiltrotor aircraft with both a vertical takeoff and landing (VTOL), and short takeoff and landing (STOL) capability. It is designed to combine the functionality of a conventional helicopter with the long-range, high-speed cruise performance of a turboprop aircraft. The V-22 originated from the United States Department of Defense Joint-service Vertical take-off/landing Experimental (JVX) aircraft program started in 1981. The team of Bell Helicopter and Boeing Helicopters was awarded a development contract in 1983 for the tiltrotor aircraft. The Bell Boeing team jointly produce the aircraft.[4] The V-22 first flew in 1989, and began flight testing and design alterations; the complexity and difficulties of being the first tiltrotor intended for military service in the world led to many years of development. The United States Marine Corps began crew training for the Osprey in 2000, and fielded it in 2007; it is supplementing and will eventually replace their CH-46 Sea Knights. The Osprey's other operator, the U.S. Air Force, fielded their version of the tiltrotor in 2009. Since entering service with the U.S. Marine Corps and Air Force, the Osprey has been deployed in both combat and rescue operations over Iraq, Afghanistan and Libya. The Osprey is the world's first production tiltrotor aircraft, with one three-bladed proprotor, turboprop engine, and transmission nacelle mounted on each wingtip. It is classified as a powered lift aircraft by the Federal Aviation Administration.[88] For takeoff and landing, it typically operates as a helicopter with the nacelles vertical and rotors horizontal. Once airborne, the nacelles rotate forward 90° in as little as 12 seconds for horizontal flight, converting the V-22 to a more fuel efficient, higher speed turboprop aircraft. STOL rolling-takeoff and landing capability is achieved by having the nacelles tilted forward up to 45°.[68] Other orientations are possible, such as the "80 Jump" takeoff which uses nacelles at 80° to quickly achieve high altitude and speed.[89] Composite materials make up 43% of the V-22's airframe. The proprotors blades also use composites.[68] For compact storage and transport, partly on Marine launch ships, the V-22's rotors fold in 90 seconds and its wing rotates to align, front-to-back, with the fuselage.[90] Due to the requirement of folding the rotors their 38 feet diameter is 5 feet less than optimal for vertical takeoff, resulting in high disk loading.[89] Most Osprey missions use fixed wing flight 75 percent or more of the time, reducing wear and tear on the aircraft and reducing operational costs. This fixed wing flight is higher than typical helicopter missions allowing longer range line-of-sight communications for improved command and control.[24] The V-22's two Rolls-Royce AE 1107C engines are connected by drive shafts to a common central gearbox so that one engine can power both proprotors if an engine failure occurs.[53] However, if a proprotor gearbox fails that proprotor cannot be feathered, and both engines must be stopped before an emergency landing.[52] The aircraft's autorotation characteristics are poor partly because the rotors have low inertia.[52] Boeing has stated the V-22 design loses 10% of its vertical lift over a Tiltwing design when operating in helicopter mode because of airflow resistance due to the wings, but that the Tiltrotor design has better short takeoff and landing performance.[91] The rotorwash usually prevents usage of the starboard door in hover, and the rear ramp is used for rappelling and hoisting.[52]





ADVANCED SPACE AIRCRAFT to be built by United Kingdom
An interesting concept of a new aircraft to be built by United Kingdom that may have some interesting military applications. SKYLON is an unpiloted, reusable spaceplane intended to provide reliable, responsive and cost effective access to space. Currently in early development phase, the vehicle will be capable of transporting 15 tonnes of cargo into space. It is the use of SABRE's combined air-breathing and rocket cycles that enables a vehicle that can take off from a runway, fly direct to earth orbit and return for a runway landing, just like an aircraft. SKYLON will provide aircraft-like access to space to enable: Operation from runway to orbit and back Order of magnitude reduction in cost vs. existing technology 400 x improved reliability Responsive access to space The European Space Agency assessment concluded that: "...the SKYLON vehicle can be realised given today's current technology and successful engine development." European Space Agency Report, 2011 Because SKYLON is reusable (unlike current single-use space launchers) it can be purchased by companies and nations that want space access in a manner similar to current civil aircraft. As with aircraft, purchasing a vehicle will provide a much more cost effective option than trying to develop an independent launcher system. The SKYLON vehicle consists of a slender fuselage containing propellant tankage and payload bay, with delta wings attached midway along the fuselage carrying the SABRE engines in axisymmetric nacelles on the wingtips. The vehicle takes off and lands horizontally on its own undercarriage. The information presented here is for the SKYLON C1 vehicle configuration designed with a target payload of 12 tonnes to Low Earth Orbit. In order to incorporate the technology advances and updated market analysis since the C1 configuration was finalised, a redesign exercise has been conducted to revise the SKYLON system to the D1 configuration with a payload of 15 tonnes to Low Earth Orbit. SABRE Engines SKYLON uses SABRE engines in air-breathing mode to accelerate from take-off to Mach 5.5 which allows 1,250 tonnes of atmospheric air to be captured and used in the engines, of which 250 tonnes is oxygen which therefore does not have to be carried in propellant tanks. At Mach 5.5 and 25 kilometres altitude the SABRE engine transitions to its rocket engine mode, using liquid oxygen stored on board SKYLON, to complete its ascent to orbit at a speed of Mach 25. In this space access application, SABRE engines need an operational life of only 55 hours to achieve 200 flights, significantly less than the 10,000s of hours needed for conventional jet engines. Control and Manoeuvrability During atmospheric flight, control is provided by aerodynamic surfaces: An all moving tail fin provides yaw control. A delta foreplane (canards) provide pitch control. Ailerons extending along the entire wing trailing edge provide roll control. During the rocket powered ascent the combustion chambers are gimballed to provide pitch, yaw and roll control. Once in space, reaction control thrusters take over from these control surfaces. Material Construction SKYLON's fuselage and wing load bearing structure is made from carbon fibre reinforced plastic and consists of stringers, frames, ribs and spars built as warren girder structures. The aluminium propellant tankage is suspended within this, free to move under thermal and pressurisation displacements. The external shell (the aeroshell) is made from a fibre reinforced ceramic and carries only aerodynamic pressure loads which are transmitted to the fuselage structure through flexible suspension points. This shell is thin (0.5mm) and corrugated for stiffness. It is free to move under thermal expansion especially during the latter stages of the aerodynamic ascent and re-entry. Take-off and Landing The vehicle takes off and lands using a relatively conventional retractable undercarriage. By special attention to the brake system it has proved possible to achieve an acceptably low undercarriage mass. A heavily reinforced runway will be needed to tolerate the high equivalent single wheel load. At the start of the take-off roll the vehicle weighs 275 tonnes, whilst maximum landing weight is 55 tonnes. At take-off the vehicle carries approximately 66 tonnes of liquid hydrogen and approximately 150 tonnes of liquid oxygen for the ascent. The ground handling operations will be carried out using a standard aircraft tractor and a bonded goods cargo building permitting overhead loading and protection from the elements. For safety and operational simplicity the cryogenic propellants are loaded subcooled without venting of vapour. Cryogen loading is automatic through services connecting in the undercarriage wells whilst the vehicle is stood on the fuelling apron. Payload Capabilities In the SKYLON configuration presented here, the SKYLON payload bay is 4.6m diameter and 12.3m long.





Glasair / Baker Racer
Glasair / Baker Racer..





Thick Fog " ILS CAT III " Aircraft Landings. " Gatwick Airport "
The big jets looked fantastic flying through the thick fog at Gatwick airport, this is when pilots and ATC really earn their money. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Instrument_landing_system





Which car is faster? Which Car is Faster?




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