Jump to content

DavePilot

Administrators
  • Content count

    1,510
  • Joined

  • Last visited

About DavePilot

  • Rank
    Senior Member

Profile Information

  • Gender
    Male

Recent Profile Visitors

1,200 profile views
  1. Conversion of factory built S-LSA to Experimental E-LSA: THANK YOU !!! to the Experimental Aircraft Association (EAA) and the USA Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) for including “THE GREAT ESCAPE CLAUSE” into the USA S-LSA Regulations. explained by Mike Busch in an April 5, 2016 AOPA magazine article copied below “ P&E: SAVVY MAINTENANCE LSAS: WHO’S GUARDING THE HENHOUSE? April 5, 2016 The new crop of factory-built LSAs is impressive and exciting, but the maintenance rules are—different Opinion | This year for the first time I attended the U.S. Sport Aviation Expo in Sebring, Florida, the foremost aviation event devoted to Light Sport and ultralight aircraft. I accepted an invitation to speak not because I had any expertise in this lightweight corner of the general aviation envelope, but because I sensed this would be a great opportunity to learn about an exciting and rapidly growing segment of GA. In 2004, the FAA approved new regulations that created sport pilots and Light Sport aircraft. I recall wondering whether this would amount to much. I needn’t have worried. There are now more than 6,000 sport pilots and nearly 4,000 registered LSAs, making this the fastest-growing segment of GA. Ten years ago, the term “LSA” conjured up images of small, tube-and-fabric designs that always struck me as a lot more “sport” than “airplane.” But progress over the past decade has been astonishing—especially compared to the glacial pace we’re used to in the certified world. Today’s top-selling factory-built LSAs, called Special Light Sport aircraft (SLSAs), are sleek, sexy, high-tech designs with sophisticated powerplants and glass cockpits. A lot of this progress in the LSA world has been spurred by two component suppliers: Dynon Avionics and Rotax Aircraft Engines. The Dynon Skyview seems to be the de facto standard avionics suite for the current crop of SLSAs, and it has capabilities that put to shame most of the TSOed glass cockpit suites I’ve seen. The 100-horsepower Rotax 912ULS powers about 80 percent of new SLSAs. Rotax started out building two-stroke engines used in snowmobiles, personal watercraft, ATVs, and outboard motors, as well as in go-karts and ultralights. Those engines were famous for being cheap and light, but in aviation applications a bit cantankerous and dismally short-lived (three-digit TBOs). Rotax created its four-stroke 900 series as a clean-sheet design specifically for the aviation market, employing Nikasil nickel-carbide cylinder barrels, liquid-cooled heads, and electronic ignition. The original 500-hour TBO has been increased to 2,000 hours, accompanied by a record of impressive durability and reliability. Who’s guarding the henhouse? The FARs treats LSAs very differently from either certificated or amateur-built aircraft in ways that are sometimes good, sometimes bad, and sometimes bizarre. LSAs are not certified by the FAA in the traditional sense: They don’t have a type certificate and don’t need to meet FAA certification standards the way Normal-category airplanes do. Instead, LSAs are required to conform to something called “FAA-accepted ASTM Consensus Standards.” Members of nonprofit ASTM International, a voluntary standards development organization, create and maintain 12,000 consensus industry standards in such diverse areas as metals, textiles, petroleum, construction, energy, consumer products, medical services, and electronic devices. ASTM Committee F37 on Light Sport aircraft develops standards for LSAs. About 200 members represent manufacturers, suppliers, distributors, and industry alphabet groups. Seven technical subcommittees have jurisdiction over 24 consensus standards, ranging from minimum safety and performance requirements to quality assurance, flight testing, and maintenance. In essence, the FAA has stepped back from its traditional regulatory role and allowed LSA manufacturers and ASTM F37 to run the show. This strikes me as a mixed blessing. It has clearly been a boon to the LSA industry, facilitating technical progress that I doubt would have been possible in a conventional, FAA-regulated certification environment. It also has put LSA owners in a situation in which everything the manufacturers do or say has the force of law, and that seems a bit like having the fox guard the henhouse. FAR 91.327 imposes a laundry list of operating limitations on SLSAs, many of which sound reasonable. For example, it prohibits the use of SLSAs for compensation or hire except to conduct flight training or tow gliders. It requires condition inspections every 12 calendar months (every 100 hours if the SLSA is used for hire). It requires owners to comply with applicable airworthiness directives—all commonsense stuff. But 91.327 also requires SLSA owners to comply with “each safety directive applicable to the aircraft that corrects an existing unsafe condition.” These safety directives are issued by the manufacturer, so in effect they’re mandatory service bulletins—owners of certificated aircraft operating under Part 91 must comply with service bulletins only if the FAA issues an AD compelling compliance. In essence, LSA manufacturers can issue their own “ADs” without having to jump through the statutory hoops that protect owners from unreasonable action by the FAA. It gets worse. FAR 91.327(d) requires that SLSA pilots “must operate the aircraft in accordance with the aircraft’s operating instructions.” If this rule applied to Normal category aircraft, it would be an FAR violation for me to operate my engines lean of peak, because that’s not what the pilot’s operating handbook says to do. Nor could I purchase GAMIjectors to make lean-of-peak operation practical, because FAR 91.327 says that any major alteration to an SLSA must be approved by the manufacturer. The absurdity of this situation really hit home when I learned that SLSAs are prohibited from flying in IMC. I’m instrument-rated and current. My new quarter-million-dollar SLSA is equipped with wall-to-wall glass, synthetic vision, highway-in-the-sky graphics, and a fancy autopilot—and you’re telling me I can’t fly through clouds? I looked for the regulation that prohibits SLSAs from operating in IMC, and discovered something interesting: There is no such regulation. It’s actually the LSA manufacturers that have decided not to allow their airplanes to be used this way. Originally, it was perfectly legal for an appropriately rated pilot to fly an appropriately equipped SLSA in IMC. The original ASTM consensus standards were silent on the subject of IFR. Then, in 2010, the ASTM F37 Committee voted to amend the consensus standards to prohibit flight in IMC. Every SLSA manufactured since then has had operating limitations prohibiting IFR operations. At the time, the committee said this was intended to remain in effect only until it could develop an appropriate set of safety, performance, and equipment standards for IFR operation. That was six years ago, and according to folks who serve on the committee, the prohibition is unlikely to be lifted anytime soon. Regulation by Rotax? Why do you suppose LSA manufacturers, distributors, and suppliers voted to prohibit these aircraft from flying in IMC? The odd tale of the Rotax 912ULS engine may offer some insight. Earlier versions of the Rotax 912-series operator’s manual stated that the 912ULS was prohibited from being used under IFR, but the current manual is silent on the subject, probably because it no longer needs to say anything. You don’t suppose Rotax had any influence on the ASTM F37 Committee’s decision in 2010 to prohibit operations of SLSAs in IMC? Here’s another oddity. Rotax also builds a certified 912S version for use in Normal-category airplanes such as the Liberty XL. When your certificated Rotax 912S reaches its 2,000-hour TBO, you can keep flying as long as the engine remains in airworthy condition, because TBOs are not compulsory for noncommercial operators of certificated aircraft. However, if you own a Van’s RV–12 SLSA powered by a Rotax 912ULS, you are required by regulation to overhaul it at the 2,000-hour mark—because that’s what Rotax says to do. The fact that SLSAs must be maintained strictly in accordance with the manufacturer’s instructions, and on the manufacturer’s timetable, makes me profoundly uncomfortable—in my experience, manufacturers’ maintenance guidance almost always involves gross overkill, and I’m a maintenance minimalist. In contrast, FAR 91.327 is very lenient about who is allowed to maintain and inspect SLSAs. All it takes is an FAA repairman certificate with a Light Sport aircraft maintenance rating, which anyone can obtain simply by passing an FAA-approved three-week course. So an SLSA owner who wants to perform his own maintenance, and even his own annual condition inspections, can do so with only a modest investment of time and effort. And if he wants to swing wrenches on his buddies’ SLSAs, he can do that, too. The great escape clause As an aircraft owner for nearly 50 years and an active combatant in numerous struggles over ADs and maintenance requirements, if I have to be regulated, I’d much rather it be by the FAA than by the manufacturer of my aircraft or engine. We all love to complain about the FAA, but at least it is primarily motivated by a concern for safety, and is subject to numerous laws intended to protect us from overzealous regulation. In contrast, my experience with aircraft and engine manufacturers is that they primarily are motivated by concerns about being sued, and frequently act in ways that are harmful to those of us who own their products. One evening over dinner in Sebring, I was talking to a staff member of the Experimental Aircraft Association about my concerns over the seemingly unfettered powers of coercion granted to LSA manufacturers. With a twinkle in his eye, he said, “Mike, that’s why we got the FAA to include the great escape clause.” He explained that the owner of an SLSA who doesn’t care for how he’s being treated by the manufacturer of his aircraft has the ability to “opt out” by surrendering the aircraft’s SLSA airworthiness certificate and applying for an Experimental Light Sport airworthiness certificate to replace it. Then, he can basically ignore the manufacturer’s instructions and operate and maintain his factory-built LSA as he sees fit, almost as if it were an amateur-built Experimental. By doing this, he probably gives up any remaining warranty and factory support to which he might have been entitled. He also gives up the ability to use his aircraft for compensation to give flight instruction or tow gliders. But what he gets in return is the ability to operate and maintain his LSA pretty much as he sees fit. Engine and propeller TBOs would become mere suggestions, the way they are for certificated aircraft. If the LSA is appropriately equipped, it probably can become legal to fly in IMC, assuming the designated airworthiness representative who approves its new operating limitations allows it. Seems to me that if I bought an LSA, this might be one of the first things I’d do. Mike Busch is an A&P/IA. “ Article copied above from AOPA discussing the "Escape clause" that allows an S-LSA owner to change his SLSA to an EXPERIMENTAL ELSA if an aircraft manufacturer is reluctant (or in Czech Sport Aircraft’s case, REFUSES) to authorize LOAs https://www.aopa.org/news-and-media/all-news/2016/april/pilot/pe_savvy
  2. Update ! as of 5/28/2018, the number of Active, Validated SCFLIER SportCruiser Members with Log-In Privileges is now 339 SCFLIER Forum Members !!!
  3. DavePilot

    Bing 64 issues

    Great discussion in the future, please post carburetor issues down under “MAINTENANCE Issues and Answers” subtopic “ROTAX Engine” near the bottom of the SCFLIER categories. when I get back from travel to a “real computer” not a phone, I will move this entire topic under “Maintenance / Rotax Engine” thanks D Admin
  4. I agree with Shawn’s summary of “what airplane traffic will I see” if my airplane is equipped with ADS-B OUT (“Participating” in the Next Gen USA FAA ATC system) and also equipped with ADS-B IN Traffic Receiving equipment with the following additional assumptions: 1) my fully equipped ADS-B OUT and IN aircraft is within Range of the FAA’s ADS-B ground transmission radio towers, and NOT blocked by hilly terrain. 2) my ADS-B IN Traffic receiver is a DUAL BAND (978 MHz UAT as well as 1090 MHz Extended Squitter) ADS-B IN Traffic receiver. I believe thise assumptions are important to consider because: 1) in hilly terrain, or remote mountainous terrain perhaps in the western USA or especially Alaska, RECEPTION of ALL ADS-B IN Traffic data will NOT be possible until YOUR aircraft CLIMBS to a suitable ADS-B IN RECEIVING altitude, typically 2000 to 3000 ft AGL. 2) some aircraft equipped with ONLY First Generation ADS-B IN Single Band Traffic receivers (example - the first gen SKYVIEW ADS-B IN traffic receiver) will NOT be able to see ALL AIRBORNE Traffic targets, even if these Targets are equipped with ADS-B OUT running on the more typical, More common 1090 MHz ES ADS-B OUT transmission frequency, UNLESS their ADS-B IN receiver is CAPABLE of receiving on BOTH 978 MHz and 1090 MHz. Important Note - DUAL band ADS-B IN Traffic receivers can see “Air to Air” ADS-B OUT traffic transmissions on BOTH 1090 MHz and 978 MHz, and don’t always need to “connect” with the FAA Ground radio towers to see local airborne traffic. 3) YES, the USA FAA Ground Radio towers will RETRANSMIT All Traffic targets to ADS-B OUT and IN EQUIPPED AIRCRAFT that are in range of, and not blocked by terrain from the FAA ground radio stations And when these targets TRANSMIT on 1090 MHz “Airborne” the FAA Ground towers WILL RETRANSMIT these 1090 MHz ADS-B OUT Traffic position signals onto your single band receiver’s 978 MHz (UAT only) receiving equipment frequency, but your aircraft is ONLY Capable of “Seeing” these Retransmitted ADSB-R 978 MHz signals WHEN you are in range of and NOT blocked by terrain from the FAA ADS-B Radio towers, EVEN IF youir aircraft is fully “Participating” — I.e., Equipped with ADS-B OUT equipment. 4) an easy scenario to understand all of this. I was in hilly terrain, entering the downwind of a county airport. I had ADS-B OUT equipment running on my aircraft. I saw ZERO local traffic on my single band 978 MHz Traffic receiver. I was “announcing” my Traffic Pattern position on the CTAF. As I turned Base to Final, I HEARD a King Air aircraft announce on CTAF ”KingAir N123XYZ NOW Direct-IN ON FINAL ” to the same runway I was turning Base to Final towards. The KING AIR WAS transmitting on 1090 MHz ADS-B. (I talked to the KingAir Pilot on the ground after we easily deconflicted the Landing sequence on the Radio and both aircraft landed safely) BUT my SINGLE band ADS-B IN Traffic RECEIVING equipment was NOT in range of the FAA ground radio towers and I was low enough - in the pattern in hilly terrain- where my single band equipment could NOT see any FAA “Retransmission” (ADSB-R) of the King Air’s 1090 MHz ADS-B OUT signals over to my 978 MHz only Traffic equipment, nor could my 978 MHz ONLY ADS-B IN equipment see “Air to Air” the King Air’s 1090 MHz ADS-B OUT transmissions. . Lessons Learned : 1) I have since upgraded from a Single Band Traffic ADS-B IN Receiver to a DUAL Band 978/1090 MHZ GARMIN GDL-39 ADS-B IN Traffic Receiver. 2) Pilot owners of first gen SKYVIEW ADS-B IN receivers should UPGRADE to the newest SKYVIEW DUAL Band equipment, or ALSO ADD a Garmin GDL39 ADS-B IN Dual Band 978/1090 MHz Traffic Receiver feeding their Garmin 796 GPS MAP Display via Bluetooth, and 3) ALL PILOTS should be aware that if they fly in Hilly, Remote Terrain, those very good FAA ADS-B Ground Radio stations’ TRAFFIC signals may NOT be RECEIVABLE by your ADS-B OUT equipped aircraft , even while flying “only” Down at Traffic Pattern Altitude, .....EXACTLY A Flying condition where ALL Traffic data is needed for Flight Safety and Safe Separation. Finally, 4) “See and Avoid” and USING effective “Pilot Controlled Airport” Radio Com Announcements in the traffic pattern Are ALWAYS good ideas to USE. d
  5. Update ! as of today, 12/5/2017, the number of Active, Validated SCFLIER SportCruiser Members with Log-In Privileges is now 302 SCFLIER Forum Members !!! Awesome ! PARTICIPATION From ALL SCFLIER Members is key to knowledge transfer about our aircraft and increased enjoyment of the awesome PS-28/SportCruiser/PiperSport line Of CRUZ Light Sport Aircraft. So please post YOUR news of What you like about your CRUZ LSA, Where you fly, Airplane pictures and videos Respectful comments about other Member’s Posts, and ENJOY your SCFLIER SportCruiser Forum ! Dave SCFLIER Admin
  6. Today's Count of Active, Validated Members with Log-In Privileges on the SCFLIER SportCruiser Forum is now 293 SCFLIER Forum Members as of 10/14/2017 !!! WELCOME to all the new SCFLIER SportCruiser Forum members ! Please join in the fun, and Participate in your SportCruiser Forum, the best way to Learn More about the SportCruiser/PiperSport/PS-28 CRUZ Type of Awesome Light Sport Aircraft ! Any comments, complaints, suggestions, ...... please email me direct at scflieradm@yahoo.com regards and enjoy the SCFLIER Forum Dave Admin
  7. Shawn and All SCFLIER SportCruiser Forum Members I duplicated the download files problem noted by Shawn above and got a Cryptic Error Message, File Not Found, ...., and I have contacted IPS Technical Support. The initial IPS Tech Support response was a suggestion to remove CACHE packing errors, which was performed, but this action did not solve the download problem. Their Next response was that they would get back to me via email within 48 hours. Might be a bug related to one of the new Security Upgrades recently installed ? or ........ ? If the problem can be duplicated, it can be fixed. Stay Tuned Dave Sorry, there is a problem File not found Error code: 3D161/G
  8. WmInce you are correct sir you will need at least ONE character in the final Edited Post. try entering a Period symbol, a . and that is all that will show in the final Edited (Almost totally deleted) Post. One more Click. D
  9. WmInce i understand the request, but the last time I checked with our Website supplier DELETION of a prior Member's post was not included in the new Version 4.2.3. However, EVERYONE can EDIT their own existing "OLD" posts, and one way to "Delete" the post is to Edit your old Post so that there is ZERO Material left in the post remaining. "select all", "cut" (delete) the typing selected, and delete any attached pictures you no longer like (click the little "trash can" Icon on top of the picture list at the bottom of the EDIT area) and EVERYTHING -- all typing and images and links, etc., in that post can be simply removed by the original SCFLIER who generated the post. This takes a few more clicks, but it removes the essence of a prior post. Same effect as a "one click Delete". Of course SCFLIER "Sally Jones" can NOT EDIT the post That was originally entered by SCFLIER "James Smith".... An example with fictitious names of course...apologies to any Real SCFLIER Members with the last names "Jones" and "Smith". The SCFLIER POSTS "belong" to the SCFLIER Member that generated them and they can be Edited ONLY by the original Member person who entered that particular post. Of course the Admin can delete any posts that may be objectionable in some way but we never have had that problem here.... Any SCFLIER Member can EDIT their old posts if you want to correct an error or delete all comments you entered, or if you change your mind about what you may have typed, or if you want to add new information later....it is also YOUR CHOICE if you want to click the "Show that the message has been edited" choice box - this will flag the Edited post as NEW to all Members, or a Member can just manually type into the original post during your Post EDIT, some words like ".....I edited this post on June 5, 2017 because of ......" this way avoids boring everyone with some detail editing that you may want to do, perhaps to correct a spelling error ??? or change something perhaps not worth NOTIFYING ALL SCFLIER Members about, via their "Blue dots and Blue stars symbols" the next time they log in ...... Lots of choices..... Regards D
  10. FYI and for your "preparation" to all SCFLIER SportCruiser Forum Members I will be upgrading the SCFLIER Forum IPS Software to the latest Version 4.2.3 which is now available as of yesterday, and advertised by our Website Software Support Company to provide new features, fix additional small issues and repair security issues found by other IPS forum customers. If you have any Material on the SCFLIER Forum that is NOT Backed up somewhere by you in a Personal Backup Drive, you may want to take action today to protect that material as you may see fit. I expect minimal problems with this 4.2.3 SCFLIER Website Software Upgrade, but being Prepared may be wise. The 4.2.3 Upgrade should occur tomorrow, Thursday Afternoon, about 20:00 Zulu time, on 8/31/2017. There may be some downtime with the SCFLIER Forum not accessible during the Upgrade. Enjoy Dave
  11. DavePilot

    Experimental CRUZ E-LSA Rotax Engine Exhaust Wrap

    This gallery includes examples of Wrapping the four Rotax 912ULS Engine's exhaust pipes with Temperature Insulating Wrap in order to REDUCE the temperatures seen under the Engine Cowling for potentially improved, More Reliable, Cooler Under Engine Cowling Operation, especially in Hot Climate Areas. Note - Installing Rotax Exhaust Pipe Wrap on a S-LSA CRUZ production SportCruiser/PiperSport may invalidate your S-LSA Special Airworthiness Certificate in the USA FAA Regulated airspace. A Czech Sport Aircraft Letter of Authorization (LOA) may be required for your specific Tail Number Aircraft. Consult your particular aircraft's Operating Limitations (issued by the FAA DAR along with the Special Airworthiness Certificate), and consult your A&P, LSRM, and Aviation Attorney for details and legality specific to YOUR Aircraft.
  12. The Current Active, Validated Members with Log-In Privileges on the SCFLIER SportCruiser Forum is now 280 SCFLIER Forum Members as of 8/24/2017 !!! WELCOME to all the new SCFLIER SportCruiser Forum members !!! Please feel free to join in the fun, Post information about your SportCruiser/PiperSport/PS-28 LSA Aircraft, or ask questions about the aircraft, Rotax Engine, or post pictures of your airplane and flying adventures in the "Members Gallery". For our Newest SCFLIER Members, there are only THREE Rules: 1) Respect other Forum Members Opinions. It's OK to Disagree, and sometimes very informative and useful to Disagree, or to post a Different Opposing Opinion, but it is NOT OK to be Rude or Offensive or Judgmental about one individual's opinion. On the SCFLIER SportCruiser Forum, we have Women and Men, Pilots at all levels from USA Sport Pilots to Airline ATP Pilots to Military Combat Experienced Pilots, SportCruiser/PS-28/PiperSport Aircraft Owners, Prospective new SportCruiser Owners, a few "competing LSA Aircraft owners" like the Flight Design CT and Van's Aircraft RV-12 LSA who are interested in our Rotax engine experiences, and maybe ??? UPGRADING ??? Someday ??? to a SportCruiser...., and we have USA Certified A&P Airframe and PowerPlant Mechanics, Light Sport LSRM-A Rotax Trained Instructors and Repairmen, FAA Designated Pilot Examiners, FAA Designated Airworthiness Representatives, Certified Flight Instructors, Business Men and Women, Math Majors, Engineers, History Majors, Lawyers, Teachers, Doctors, Software Engineers, Dentists, Business Consultants, Aircraft SalesPeople, Business Owners of All Types, Acrobatic (not in the SportCruiser) Pilots, Glider Pilots, Pilots that operate off of 9000 ft long 150 ft wide concrete paved runways, Pilots that operate out of narrow 2000 ft grass airstrips and even a few that fly their SportCruiser from a short dirt airstrip, Pilots that live in Cool Climates, Hot Climates, England, Brazil, Ireland, Switzerland, the Netherlands, Australia, Canada, the USA from California to Texas to Georgia to Wisconsin to Florida to Massachusetts to New Hampshire, and more Countries WorldWide, all interested in the Awesome SportCruiser line of Light Sport Aircraft. A Wide Range of backgrounds, flying skills, and experiences. 2) Most Forum Members want to remain "ANONYMOUS" on this Internet Forum available "anywhere by anybody" via Google and other Internet Search Tools. So unless you know for a fact ahead of time that another member is OK with you posting their personal information such as their full name, home address, aircraft tail number, home airport, family member names, etc., please Don't Post Other Forum Member's Personal Information on this Forum. Some Members are perfectly OK with any and all Information about them being available on the World Wide Web, and some Members Post all kinds of Personal Information here, and that is a choice for everyone to make, but MOST ALL other Members are NOT Comfortable with their Personal Information being posted on the Web. So, Please Respect Everyone's Privacy. Remember, Every time you place a Post on the SCFLIER Forum, it is immediately available to 280 WorldWide SCFLIER Forum Members..... 3) Have Fun !- it's all about Information Exchange and LEARNING new information on our Favorite Awesome SportCruiser Line of Light Sport Aircraft, and we all learn from more members "Participating" in the Information Exchange. If we all follow Rules 1) and 2) above, More Members can feel comfortable about Rule Number 3), Posting THEIR Opinions, New Ideas, Suggestions for SportCruiser LSA Aircraft Improvements, and pictures/videos/posting stories of their Awesome SportCruiser Flying Experiences. any questions, suggestions, complaints - Forum Members can email me direct at scflieradm@yahoo.com Enjoy the SCFLIER SportCruiser Forum ! Dave SCFLIER Admin
  13. DavePilot

    ADS-B IN WEATHER with Comparisons to XM Weather

    pictures showing ADS-B "IN" weather examples, received In-Flight via a Stratus II ADS-B IN Receiver, and displaying the ADS-B IN Weather data on an iPAD running ForeFlight. Also, some 696 display comparisons of ADS-B IN weather (GDL-39) to XM Satellite Weather, both displayed on a Garmin 696. The latest images in this album are ADS-B IN Weather provided from a Garmin GDL-39R ADS-B IN DataLink Receiver, connected to a Garmin 696 GPS Map display. E-LSA.
  14. FYI Some data on where the current " Participating* " SCFLIER Members are from: Texas, USA: 16, 27 % Not Publicly Telling: 13, 22 % Florida, USA: 7, 12 % California, USA: 4, 7 % United Kingdom: 3, 5 % Arizona, USA: 2, 3.4 % Australia: 2 Georgia, USA: 2 Ohio, USA: 2 New Jersey, USA: 2 Connecticut, USA: 1, 1.7 % Massachusetts, USA: 1 "East Coast", USA: 1 New Hampshire, USA: 1 The Netherlands: 1 Canada: 1 59 SCFLIER Members are "Participating" out of a total of 274 Active Members as of 7/31/2017 * A SCFLIER Forum Member is "Participating" if they have entered at least 4 total Posts on SCFLIER as of 7/31/2017. Dave
  15. Bob OK. Great. Thanks again for making this Raffle Interesting I have already generated the first 15 "Next In-Line" Runner Up potential GDL-39 3D winners from my original Random Number sequence. I'll email the first person "In-Line" now and report back when I find the new GDL-39 3D "Re-Winner". Surely there are SOME "Participating" SCFLIERs that don't already OWN a GDL-39 ADS-B IN Traffic and Weather Receiver .... Lots of fun D
×