nosewheel


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Noun1.nosewheel - a wheel located under the nose of an airplane that is part of the plane's landing gear
landing gear - an undercarriage that supports the weight of the plane when it is on the ground
wheel - a simple machine consisting of a circular frame with spokes (or a solid disc) that can rotate on a shaft or axle (as in vehicles or other machines)
Translations

nosewheel

[ˈnəʊzwiːl] N (Aer) → rueda f delantera de aterrizaje
References in periodicals archive ?
Overall, we observed a lower landing-related rate of accidents than we expect for a high-performance, nosewheel airplane.
The Aircraft Owners and Pilots Association (AOPA) defines aircraft towbar as a GSE that hooks or clamps onto nosewheel of tricycle-gear airplane.
I'll divide this into two parts: downwind to crossing the numbers and then from there to finally setting the nosewheel down.
By the time I signalled 'stop', the nosewheel was pretty much on the spot, though, if I'm honest, the aircraft wasn't absolutely straight as it should be, but no 'damage' was done.
A USAir 737 was cleared to land on the same runway and did so, hitting the Metroliner just as the 737's nosewheel touched down.
E-6B: Nosewheel collided with aircraft during nose gear swing.
T3 will also be used to evaluate ice-protection system performance, landing gear and nosewheel steering operation, environmental control system performance and the cabin pressure control system, as well as community noise testing.
Airport officials asked them to wait but instead of going to the terminal building, these rescue team members waited in front of the nosewheel of an aircraft," a senior airport official told M AIL T ODAY .
It was reported that the plane had suffered a problem with its nosewheel steering but was able to land and taxi safely without any further problem.
Cebu Pacific confirmed the technical problem with the nosewheel steering but said the plane was removed from the runway in just 37 minutes.
This testing has included the brake control system, nosewheel steering, and flight controls.
During a turn-around inspection of OUTLAW 501, Petty Officer Vetter discovered a half-inch crack in the nosewheel steering swivel.