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Found 25 results

  1. From the album: ADS-B IN TRAFFIC

    at this point in the 2 ship Traffic encounter sequence, our 696 sent an audible "TRAFFIC" alert which was heard over the headsets. the Pilot flying our aircraft continued heading west, level at about 2200 MSL and we had "eyes outside" looking for the traffic, but they were not visible as they passed above and slightly behind us. Next, I snapped a picture of the 696 map display, which shows one of the aircraft at about 200 ft above us, turning to our left behind us (Yellow directional "+02" Traffic Alert symbol) and the other aircraft in the two ship was further out (White "+02" directional traffic proximity advisor symbol) going more behind us. At this point, both aircraft in the two ship were descending, perhaps enter the downwind and land ?. We never heard any announcement from either of them on the CTAF frequency. ADS-B IN Traffic is a very good thing in busy airspace, especially uncontrolled airspace. Note that the 696 map display is in "Track Up" mode, where the iPad ForeFlight display is in "North Up" mode.
  2. From the album: ADS-B IN TRAFFIC

    In this image, the two ship has now closed to within 2 miles of us, and they continued to descend to where we were less than about 400 ft below them. We had stopped our climb and had turned left, to the west to get some distance between us and the two ship. Note iPad ForeFlight TRAFFIC Alert on the screen. "Traffic, 2 O'Clock, 2nM, 400 ft Above" I told the Pilot flying to announce on the CTAF our intentions to REMAIN level at about 2200 MSL, and depart the area to the west. Still no response on CTAF from the Two Ship, which appeared that they were going to pass behind us and slightly above us, as they entered the downwind for landing ? at this Pilot controlled (no tower) airport. I believe this is a great example why ADS-B IN Traffic is a good thing on a busy afternoon when "everyone" is out flying.
  3. From the album: ADS-B IN TRAFFIC

    This image is on an expanded scale. The two ship was now about 5.9 miles out, and descending towards us as we climbed on takeoff, still aligned with the runway centerline. We were monitoring the CTAF frequency (and announcing our intentions after takeoff to depart the area to the west at 2500 MSL), but the two ship did not make any CTAF announcements.
  4. From the album: ADS-B IN TRAFFIC

    While the Pilot Flying was climbing along the runway centerline on takeoff, I as the right seat Navigator / Traffic watcher saw a Two ship approaching above us from our left, going west to east towards us. Initially, this two ship was at 3000 MSL, about 1500 ft above us, and about 6 miles to our left at our 10 o'clock. I watched them approach towards us on the iPad running ForeFlight, receiving ADS-B IN Traffic from a Stratus II ADS-B IN receiver. Our aircraft has a Navworx ADS-B OUT system, so we were seeing "all" the Traffic in the area - inside our 30NM "hockey puck" that travel with us.
  5. From the album: ADS-B IN TRAFFIC

    while not a picture of "traffic", this picture shows iPad ForeFlight displaying an RNAV (GPS) Instrument Approach plate along with ADS-B weather overlays and obstacle overlays. The (VFR) approach procedure for a 45 degree entry to the left downwind on runway 15 is the blue line. (Not related to the Instrument Approach) The same techniques can be used in-flight at any airport with an Instrument Approach Plate available.
  6. From the album: ADS-B IN TRAFFIC

    while not a picture of "traffic", this picture shows ForeFlight working as a passenger on a SW Airliner taxiing over to the gate at Harlingen, Texas. Airport Diagram for KHRL pulled up on ForeFlight map. The same technique can be used on the ground at any airport with an Airport Diagram available.
  7. From the album: ADS-B IN TRAFFIC

    while not a picture of "traffic", this picture shows ForeFlight working in-flight, as a passenger on a SW Airliner taking off from Harlingen Texas. Airport Diagram for KHRL pulled up on ForeFlight map. The same technique can be used in-flight at any airport with an Airport Diagram available.
  8. From the album: ADS-B IN TRAFFIC

    Garmn 696 Traffic only TRF Display NAVWORX ADS-B OUT operating - "Participating" in Next Gen FAA ATC, ALL Traffic in our 30NM Hockey Puck Available. NAVWORX receives ADS-B IN Traffic and sends it to the Garmin 696 over the yellow wire RS-232 serial port on 696. Traffic 6 NM out, 500 ft below us.
  9. From the album: ADS-B IN TRAFFIC

    Stratus II receiving ADS-B IN Traffic displayed on iPad Foreflight. Stratus II Generated AHRS display is now Selected. NAVWORX ADS-B OUT operating - "Participating" in Next Gen FAA ATC, ALL Traffic in our 30NM Hockey Puck Available. Lots of airborne traffic east of Dallas. Note Traffic going into and out of DFW. Blue Aircraft symbols are airborne, Brown Aircraft symbols are on the ground taxiing.
  10. From the album: ADS-B IN TRAFFIC

    Stratus II receiving ADS-B IN Traffic displayed on iPad Foreflight NAVWORX ADS-B OUT operating - "Participating" in Next Gen FAA ATC, ALL Traffic in our 30NM Hockey Puck Available. ATC told us about a King Air approaching at 12 o'clock, 2NM, and 400 ft above us. "Traffic In Sight".
  11. From the album: ADS-B IN TRAFFIC

    Our Landing. The Other aircraft who was in the pattern is now off the runway at the FBO.
  12. From the album: ADS-B IN TRAFFIC

    Traffic landing is number 1, now over the numbers. We are following this traffic on downwind. Right Pattern
  13. From the album: ADS-B IN TRAFFIC

    iPad Foreflight Operator in the Right Seat. Pilot flying in the left seat. CTAF coordination with traffic already in the pattern turning on Final. We are Number 2, following the aircraft turning final. Right Pattern this runway.
  14. From the album: ADS-B IN TRAFFIC

    ADS-B IN Traffic and Weather received by a Stratus II and displayed on an iPad using ForeFlight. The aircraft was "participating" in the NextGen FAA ATC with a fully compliant NAVWORX ADS-B OUT UAT. near KOSH, 2015.
  15. From the album: ADS-B IN TRAFFIC

    ADS-B IN Traffic received by a Stratus II and displayed on an iPad using ForeFlight. The aircraft was "participating" in the NextGen FAA ATC with a fully compliant NAVWORX ADS-B OUT UAT.
  16. From the album: ADS-B IN WEATHER with Comparisons to XM Weather

    ADS-B IN Weather and Traffic received in-flight by a Stratus II running ForeFlight on an iPad. The aircraft was "participating" in Next Gen FAA ATC using a NAVWORX ADS-B OUT UAT. Near KOSH 2015
  17. From the album: ADS-B IN TRAFFIC

    this picture was taken in flight of the Garmin 696 "TRF" Traffic Only display. One aircraft is off to our right side, and the other traffic aircraft is behind us. The Range rings are adjustable, shown in this picture with the closest range ring set at 2NM. Velocity vector on TRAFFIC shows direction of flight +XX indicated means the TRAFFIC is +XX hundred feet ABOVE our aircraft. -YY indicated means the TRAFFIC is -YY hundred feet BELOW our aircraft. In this example picture, the TRAFFIC data was supplied via ADS-B IN transmissions from FAA Ground Radio towers, which were received by a NAVWORX ADS-B OUT/IN Universal Access Transceiver (UAT). The NAVWORX received ADS-B IN traffic data was sent to the Garmin 696 by an electrical wire connected to the Garmin 696's serial data input. The traffic indicators will look the same if (as another example), the traffic data is supplied to the Garmin 696 using "TIS-B" data supplied by a Garmin GTX-330 Transponder (for example). Note that TIS-B traffic may not be as complete as ADS-B IN Traffic data. ADS-B IN data is most complete for your aircraft if your aircraft is "Participating" in the Next Gen FAA Air Traffic Control system, by transmitting Valid ADS-B "OUT" data from your aircraft.
  18. From the album: ADS-B IN TRAFFIC

    this picture was taken in flight of the Garmin 696 moving map display, and shows two aircraft "TRAFFIC" indicators off to the right of our aircraft. Velocity vector on TRAFFIC shows direction of flight +XX indicated means the TRAFFIC is +XX hundred feet ABOVE our aircraft. -YY indicated means the TRAFFIC is -YY hundred feet BELOW our aircraft. In this example picture, the TRAFFIC data was supplied via ADS-B IN transmissions from FAA Ground Radio towers, which were received by a NAVWORX ADS-B OUT/IN Universal Access Transceiver (UAT). The traffic indicators will look the same if (as another example), the traffic data is supplied to the Garmin 696 using "TIS-B" data supplied by a Garmin GTX-330 Transponder (for example). Note that TIS-B traffic may not be as complete as ADS-B IN Traffic data. ADS-B IN data is most complete for your aircraft if your aircraft is "Participating" in the Next Gen FAA Air Traffic Control system, by transmitting Valid ADS-B OUT data from your aircraft.
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