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Found 9 results

  1. From the album: FlyingTechniques

    Details on the Red "Stall Zone" -- with RED PUSH DOWN Chevrons that remain (only) when the AOA is at the Critical AOA or beyond, Yellow Push Down Chevrons, and all Green lines are removed from the display in the Red "Stall Zone" indication. The highest AOA displayed is only ONE Red Chevron remaining at the top of the rectangle. the Yellow "Caution Zone" with YELLOW PUSH DOWN Chevrons that remain along with the Red chevrons when the AOA approaches near the critical AOA. Green Lines are removed sequentially from the display rectangle as AOA increases up to the Yellow "Caution Zone" indication. the Green "Safety Zone" has green lines that are either fully filled in (during low angle of attack flying scenarios) or only SOME of the Green lines are removed as AOA increases towards the Yellow "Caution Zone" Note the various AOA Settings (and airspeeds) that could be matched to this AOA display rectangle in order to achieve AOA for Best Endurance (Time Aloft) AOA for L/D Max (Best Glide - Range) AOA for Carson Cruise (Most efficient use of the "next" fuel flow in knots per hour to achieve the "next" increase in speed in knots) and more These AOA settings for various Best Endurance, Glide, etc effects are not shown to scale on this image, but are shown "in order" from top to bottom on the rectangle AOA display.
  2. From the album: FlyingTechniques

    The Angle of Attack values in degrees, compared to the Critical Angle of Attack, where lift is lost and airflow separates from the wing at STALL, is shown for a generic General Aviation aircraft. Although the CRUZ LSA will have a similar progression of the AOA values and effects as AOA approaches towards and beyond the CRUZ Critical Angle of Attack, the AOA numbers in degrees are notional, not exactly the degrees of AOA for the CRUZ LSA. The shape of the curves for the CRUZ LSA will be similar, but the AOA scale will be slightly different in degrees of AOA at the Critical Angle of Attack. L/D Max can be used for best Glide (range) scenarios. Also, Best Endurance (time) can be set using AOA, as well as the Carson Speed for Efficient Cruising. At the lowest angle of attack and highest airspeeds, the aircraft may be in or near the Vne range of airspeeds.
  3. From the album: FlyingTechniques

    This Dynon AOA Sensor indicator applies to all Dynon display products, including the D-100 EFIS, D-120 EMS, Skyview, and other Dynon products. Details on the Red "Stall Zone" with RED PUSH DOWN Chevrons that remain (only) when the AOA is at the Critical AOA or beyond, In the "Stall Zone", all Yellow Chevrons (and all Green lines) are removed from the display in the Red "Stall Zone" indication. The highest AOA displayed is only ONE Red "Push Down" Chevron remaining at the top of the rectangle. the Yellow "Caution Zone" with YELLOW PUSH DOWN Chevrons that remain along with the Red chevrons when the AOA approaches near the critical AOA. Green Lines are removed sequentially from the display rectangle as AOA increases up to the Yellow "Caution Zone" indication. the Green "Safety Zone" has green lines that are either fully filled in (low angle of attack) or some of the Green lines are removed as AOA increases towards the Yellow "Caution Zone"
  4. From the album: FlyingTechniques

    The Factory Stock Pitot tube with Static sensing was retained intact as plumbed to the aircraft panel instruments. The Dynon AOA probe assembly contains both airspeed sensing and AOA sensing ports. The green pneumatic plumbing line is the Dynon AOA Probe assembly PITOT pressure sensing line. The blue pneumatic plumbing line is the Dynon AOA Probe assembly Angle of Attack sensing line.
  5. From the album: FlyingTechniques

    The Dynon AOA "rectangle" shows almost "full green lines", solidly back in the Green "AOA Safety Zone". Maneuver complete. Level flight with airspeed returned to higher values than slow flight.
  6. From the album: FlyingTechniques

    This image shows an angle of attack Dynon flying technique demonstration on the D-120 EMS display. Information from the D-100 EFIS is shared across the DSAB bus to the D-120 for display. High pitch angle, and angle of attack approaching the critical angle of attack in slow flight with the aircraft in landing configuration with about 20 degrees of flaps and relatively low engine rpm.
  7. From the album: FlyingTechniques

    This slide shows the initial setup in slow flight, about to slow into flaps extended white arc, for an Angle of Attack demonstration with a pitch up maneuver to increase the angle of attack approaching the wing stall. In the Green "Safety Zone" with relatively low Angle of Attack to begin.
  8. From the album: FlyingTechniques

    This image shows the result of a pitch maneuver in slow flight to increase the angle of attack near stall. Note how all the green lines are removed from the AOA display rectangle, and only the Yellow "Caution Zone" and Red "Stall Zone" PUSH DOWN Chevrons remain. This snapshot indicates AOA still below the critical Angle of Attack, but in the Yellow "Caution Zone", approaching near Critical AOA.
  9. From the album: FlyingTechniques

    This image shows the Dynon Angle of Attack display indicator rectangle on bottom left near the airspeed tape. Setting up in slow flight in preparation to fly a pitch up near stall and recover maneuver to check AOA sensing. In the Green "Safety Zone" with relatively low Angle of Attack to begin.
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