Be difficult to stall.
Require less effort to control.
118.0 and 118.8 MHz.
121.5 and 243.0 MHz.
123.0 and 119.0 MHz.
After one-half the battery's useful life.
During each annual and 100-hour inspection.
Every 24 calendar months.
At 15 and 45 minutes past the hour.
During the first 5 minutes after the hour.
Turn off the aircraft ELT after landing.
Ask the airport tower if they are receiving an ELT signal.
Monitor 121.5 before engine shutdown.
Avoid high RPM settings with high manifold pressure.
Avoid high manifold pressure settings with low RPM.
Always use a rich mixture with high RPM settings.
The throttle controls power output as registered on the manifold pressure gauge and the propeller control regulates engine RPM.
The throttle controls power output as registered on the manifold pressure gauge and the propeller control regulates a constant blade angle.
The throttle controls engine RPM as registered on the tachometer and the mixture control regulates the power output.
Check altitude, airspeed, and heading indications.
Visually scan the entire area for collision avoidance.
Announce their intentions on the nearest CTAF.
Normal, utility, acrobatic.
Airplane, rotorcraft, glider.
Certificates showing accomplishment of a checkout in the aircraft and a current biennial flight review.
A pilot certificate with an endorsement showing accomplishment of an annual flight review and a pilot logbook showing recency of experience.
An appropriate pilot certificate and an appropriate current medical certificate if required.
Check the aircraft logbooks for appropriate entries.
Become familiar with all available information concerning the flight.
Review wake turbulence avoidance procedures.
Review traffic control light signal procedures.
Check the accuracy of the navigation equipment and the emergency locator transmitter (ELT).
Determine runway lengths at airports of intended use and the aircraft's takeoff and landing distance data.
Permits the pilot to select and maintain a desired cruising speed.
Permits the pilot to select the blade angle for the most efficient performance.
Provides a smoother operation with stable RPM and eliminates vibrations.
The designation of an alternate airport.
A study of arrival procedures at airports/ heliports of intended use.
An alternate course of action if the flight cannot be completed as planned.
Aircraft power, pitch, bank, and trim.
Starting, taxiing, takeoff, and landing.
Straight-and-level flight, turns, climbs, and descents.
Airplane, rotorcraft, glider, balloon.
Normal, utility, acrobatic, limited.
Transport, restricted, provisional.
Center of gravity moves forward.
Elevator trim is adjusted nosedown.
Center of gravity moves aft.
The lowering of flaps increases the stall speed.
The raising of flaps increases the stall speed.
Raising flaps will require added forward pressure on the yoke or stick.
To enable the pilot to make steeper approaches to a landing without increasing the airspeed.
To relieve the pilot of maintaining continuous pressure on the controls.
To decrease wing area to vary the lift.
Decrease the angle of descent without increasing the airspeed
Permit a touchdown at a higher airspeed.
Increase the angle of descent without increasing the airspeed.
To control yaw.
To control over banking tendency.
To control roll.
During unaccelerated flight.
When the aircraft is accelerating.
When the aircraft is at rest on the ground.
Between the wing chord line and the relative wind.
Between the airplanes’ climb angle and the horizon.
Formed by longitudinal axis of the airplane and the chord line of the wing.
Increase if the CG is moved forward.
Change with an increase in gross weight.
Remain the same regardless of gross weight.