V1 is when the aircraft has enough speed to lift off the ground
V1 is when the aircraft is going too fast to safely abort takeoff
V1 is when the engine can safely fly with the power of only one of its engines
V1 is when the end of the runway is close, the aircraft needs to get off the ground quickly
V2 is when the plane has enough speed to lift of the ground
V2 is when the end of the runway is near
V2 is when the plane is going too fast to safely abort takeoff
V2 is when the aircraft can safely climb with the thrust of only one engine
Immediately put the aircraft in a climb to gain altitude
Reduce thrust to idol to loose airspeed
Increase thrust to full and put the aircraft in a dive to gain speed. The pilot may also use light flaps to gain lift.
Restart all of the engines on the aircraft
The pilots failed to put on the "Anti-Ice" switch. This caused vital parts of the aircraft to stop working correctly.
The Air Traffic Controller gave them wrong directions, ending up in a collision
Both of the planes engines failed
There was ice on the wings of the aircraft, this disrupted lift causing the plane to stall.
Los Angeles INTL.
Chicago O'Hare INTL.
John F. Kennedy INTL,
Dallas Fort Worth INTL.
The Boeing 777-300
The Airbus a330
The Boeing 747-400
The Boeing 787-8
The aircraft doesn't overspeed during takeoff
The aircraft can get enough lift to safely takeoff
The aircraft doesn't get too much lift during takeoff
The aircraft can easily be seen by other aircraft
The pilot of one of the 747's taking off without permission
The pilot of one of the 747's not taxing off of the runway at the correct time
The Air Traffic Controller gave one of the 747's permission to takeoff with the other 747 still on the runway
Move vital controls of the aircraft, such as rudder, elevator, ect.
Power the aircraft's flight data recorder
Power all important flight indicators such as airspeed, altitude, ect.
Pressurize the cabin of the aircraft
Heat the cabin and outside of the aircraft so ice doesn't build up