There are 45 products.
The traditional text for Navy pilots; this is the definitive source on aerodynamic and engineering theory as they apply to flight operations.
FAA 8083-1B reprint contains helpful information on weight and balance for pilots, flight engineers, and aviation maintenance technicians (AMTs).
Primary reference text for the Instrument Rating FAA Knowledge Exam.
This book has been and is the basic reference text on International Flight Techniques and Procedures since 1993.
This work, written by Dale De Remer and Donald McLean, delves into technologies such as FMS, INS, LORAN-C, GPS and FANS: Future Air Navigation Systems.
In its second edition, completely revised and updated, new contents are included such as The European Operations, Future Air Navigation System (FANS), RVSM Airspace, Differential GPS, WAAS and LAAS and ICAO Aircraft registry markings.
Airport Management is an up-to-date and industry-relevant textbook providing useful insight into all aspects of airports. With more than a decade of experience as an airport administrator, author Dr. Daniel Prather, A.A.E., CAM, provides a valuable, real-world perspective with an emphasis on the practical application required for the successful management and operation of airports.
In this Second edition of Mastering the Systems, author Richard Collins reveals how to work air traffic control and weather services to maximum advantage.
This book provides invaluable discussion on instrument airmanship, weather analysis, flight planning and decision making, handling equipment glitches, partial-panel flying, and much more.
How do I get a pilot’s license? Where do I start? Who can I ask? All these questions and more are answered in the FAA’s Student Pilot Guide.
For veteran members of the flying community, the question “How do I get a pilot’s license?” seems to have a simple answer. But for the uninitiated, it is a task that can seem overwhelming.
Before beginning flight training, it is important to have a basic understanding of the responsibilities, safety regulations, and other issues you will face, including the choice of a flight school, selecting study materials, study habits, and the role of the instructor, student, and Federal Aviation Administration (FAA). This guide lays out for prospective student pilots and for those already engaged in flight training, in “how to” fashion, the general procedures for obtaining FAA student pilot, sport pilot, recreational pilot, and private pilot certificates.