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					       Discovering Aviation
    Educating Pilots in Command




Written for the Notre Dame Pilot Initiative
       By the Pilots of the University of Notre Dame

  ―Teaching the Science, Inspiring the Art, Producing Aviation Candidates!‖
            Quote

They shall mount up on wings as
             eagles.
          Isaiah 40:31
             Roadmap
Notre Dame Pilot Initiative
Principles of Flight
Syllabus / Policies
Private Pilot License
Airplane Recognition
     Notre Dame Pilot Initiative
NDPI is a student led effort intended to
 bring aviation back to the University of
 Notre Dame.
Our mission is to teach the science of
 flight, inspire the art, and produce
 aviation candidates for the military and
 civilian communities.
Mutual support network for both student
 pilots learning to fly and licensed pilots
 working on advanced ratings and
 certificates.
       Principles of Flight
Intro to Principles of Flight
Aerospace Science 30098
The course curriculum was put
 together by NDPI and is all open-
 source
Advanced Ground School
         Want to graduate?
Check with your dean
   Make sure AS30098
    counts towards graduation
What this course is not?
        Syllabus / Policies
Intro to Principles of Flight
AS30098 – Spring 2006
Professor: Col. Mike Zenk, USAF
  Chief Instructor: Lauren Centioli, CFI-I
Website: www.nd.edu/~ndpi
Email: ndpi@nd.edu
         Syllabus / Policies
Primary Resources
   ASA The Pilot’s Manual: Ground School (Third
    Edition)
   ASA Private Pilot Test Prep 2006
   Chicago Sectional Chart
   Flight Computer
   Navigational Plotter
Secondary Resources (links on website)
   FAR/AIM
   Airplane Flying Handbook
   Cessna 172R Pilot Information Manual (1997 &
    On)
       Syllabus / Policies
Quizzes
Homework
 Late = - 5 points/day
AOPA ASF Online Courses
 7 Opportunities
   5 Required
   1 Extra Credit
        Syllabus / Policies
Exams
  Midterm
  Cumulative Final (just like FAA)
    80% eligible for endorsement
    Final decision up to instructors
Participation/Attendance
  0-3 No Penalty
  4-6 Lose 5 points each
  >6 Automatic Failure
                Syllabus / Policies
 Grading Criteria
    Component
        Final Exam                     30%          150 points
        Midterm Exam                   25%          125 points
        Quizzes                        15%           75 points
        Homework                       15%           75 points
        AOPA ASF                        5% (+ 1%)    25 (+ 5) points
        Nav Project                     5%           25 points
        Participation                   5%           25 points
                                        100%         500 points
    Grades
          A     94-100
          A-    90-93
          B+    87-89
          B     83-86
          B-    80-82      Subject to Curve
          C+    77-79
          C     73-76
          C-    70-72
          D     60-69
          F     Below 60
         FAA Pilot Certificates
 Student Pilot
    16 years old
 Sport Pilot
    Fly small, low-powered aircraft with limited credentials
 Recreational Pilot
    Similar to sport
 Private Pilot
    17 years old, 40 hours
    Can fly passengers/property privately (not for hire)
 Commercial Pilot
    18 years old, 250 hours
    Can fly passengers/property for hire
 Airline Transport Pilot
    23 years old, 1500 hours
    Can fly passengers/property on scheduled carrier service
     (airlines)
           FAA Pilot Ratings
Instrument
   Can fly in low visibility (clouds) and file
    Instrument Flight Rules (IFR) flight plan
Multi-Engine
Sea
Type
   A320
   B757
   MD80
             VFR / IFR ???
VFR – Visual Flight Rules
   What you will be initially
   Limited to good visibility conditions, clear of
    clouds
   See and avoid
IFR – Instrument Flight Rules
   Instrument Rating
   Air Traffic Control
   Can fly in zero-visibility
   Fly ―Highways in the Skies‖
   Not carte-blanche
          Private Pilot Certificate
   17 Years Old
   Read, write and speak English Language
   Hold a Third-Class Medical Certificate
   *Pass Knowledge Test*
   Accumulate aeronautical experience
      40 hours
          20 hours dual (w/flight instructor)
               3 hours cross-country
               3 hours night
                     One night cross-country flight of over 100 miles
                     10 takeoffs and landings
               3 hours of flight by reference to the instruments
               3 hours of preparation for the practical test w/in past 60 days
          10 hours solo
               5 hours cross-country
               One solo cross-country flight of at least 150 NM total distance, with full-stop
                 landings at a minimum of three points
               3 takeoffs and landings at an airport with a control tower
 Pass Practical Test (comprised of both an oral and flight test)
                         14 CFR §61.105
 (a) General. A person who is applying for a private pilot certificate must receive and
  log ground training from an authorized instructor or complete a home-study course
  on the aeronautical knowledge areas of paragraph (b) of this section that apply to the
  aircraft category and class rating sought.
 (b) Aeronautical knowledge areas.
        (1) Applicable Federal Aviation Regulations of this chapter that relate to private pilot
         privileges, limitations, and flight operations;
        (2) Accident reporting requirements of the National Transportation Safety Board;
        (3) Use of the applicable portions of the ―Aeronautical Information Manual‖ and FAA advisory
         circulars;
        (4) Use of aeronautical charts for VFR navigation using pilotage, dead reckoning, and
         navigation systems;
        (5) Radio communication procedures;
        (6) Recognition of critical weather situations from the ground and in flight, windshear
         avoidance, and the procurement and use of aeronautical weather reports and forecasts;
        (7) Safe and efficient operation of aircraft, including collision avoidance, and recognition and
         avoidance of wake turbulence;
        (8) Effects of density altitude on takeoff and climb performance;
        (9) Weight and balance computations;
        (10) Principles of aerodynamics, powerplants, and aircraft systems;
        (11) Stall awareness, spin entry, spins, and spin recovery techniques for the airplane and
         glider category ratings;
        (12) Aeronautical decision making and judgment; and
        (13) Preflight action that includes—
            (i) How to obtain information on runway lengths at airports of intended use, data on takeoff and landing
             distances, weather reports and forecasts, and fuel requirements; and
            (ii) How to plan for alternatives if the planned flight cannot be completed or delays are encountered.
Out with the old…
       Careers in Aviation
Military
Airlines
Charter
Cargo
Missionary
Rescue
  SAR & Medical
Flight Instructor
Phonetic Alphabet
 A Alpha     N November
 B Bravo     O Oscar
 C Charlie   P Papa
 D Delta     Q Quebec
 E Echo      R Romeo
 F Foxtrot   S Sierra
 G Golf      T Tango
 H Hotel     U Uniform
 I India     V Victor
 J Juliet    W Whiskey
 K Kilo      X X-Ray
 L Lima      Y Yankee
 M Mike      Z Zulu
      Aircraft Recognition




―Teaching the Science, Inspiring the Art, Producing Aviation Candidates!‖
Cessna 152
Cessna 172
Cessna 182
Piper Cub
Piper Warrior/Archer
Piper Seminole
Mooney M-20
Diamond Katana
Cirrus SR-22
Beechcraft Bonanza
Beechcraft Bonanza V-Tail
Beechcraft Bonanza
Beechcraft Baron
Beech King Air 350
Welcome to the Glass Cockpit
            Era
Boeing 787
         For next time…
Fill out the AOPA Enrollment
 Information Form on the website
Skim: Text: pp. vii-xii
         Prep: pp. v-xviii
Read: Text: Chapters 1-2
         Prep: Chapter 1:1-13
     Welcome to the
Notre Dame Pilot Initiative!

				
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posted:3/31/2011
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