The rather unhelpful probable cause finding: "The pilot's loss of airplane control while attempting to fly a missed approach procedure in instrument meteorological conditions
Objective: The increasing interest in Synthetic Vision (SV) and Augmented Reality (AR) technologies has led various analysts to positively esteem the adoption of new tools enabling pilots and controllers to seamlessly operate under Visual Meteorological Conditions and Instrument Meteorological Conditions
Actual instrument approaches are flown when instrument meteorological conditions
In addition to the aeronautical products required for flight in instrument meteorological conditions
, the latest version of the popular app for iPad and iPhone now includes Nav Canada aeronautical information and navigation products essential for planning flights in or flying Canada in visual meteorological conditions.
IMC club is coaching, training, mentoring and helping pilots to fly in actual instrument meteorological conditions
An instrument landing system (ILS) is a ground-based instrument approach system that provides precision guidance to an aircraft approaching and landing on a runway, using a combination of radio signals and, in many cases, high-intensity lighting arrays to enable a safe landing during instrument meteorological conditions
(IMC), such as low ceilings or reduced visibility due to fog, rain, or blowing snow.
The approach was made in instrument meteorological conditions
, indicating low visibility due to cloudy or bad weather conditions at that time.
While on departure in Instrument Meteorological Conditions
(IMC), Lt Tompkins experienced a left Airframe-Mounted Accessory Drive (AMAD) failure with associated electronic and hydraulic warning lights.
The T-34C continued in a northeast direction into the canyon, now under instrument meteorological conditions
For the synthetic-vision project, pilots performed more than 20 hours of tests, flying low-level terrain sorties in simulated night instrument meteorological conditions
The estimated likelihood of pilot death was 14 times higher when a fire occurred than when one did not, seven times higher for flights that crashed in instrument meteorological conditions
than for crashes in conditions of greater visibility, and approximately two times higher for crashes that occurred away from an airport or in darkness; the estimated likelihood of a pilot dying was significantly lower when the pilot used a shoulder restraint (Table 1).
In particular, Omniflight expects to see increased effectiveness in training for encounters associated with Inadvertent Instrument Meteorological Conditions
(IIMC) and a wide range of emergency procedures.