The maximum indicated airspeed inside or within 4 NM of the primary airport in Class C airspace is 200 knots.
No person may operate an aircraft in the airspace underlying a Class B airspace area, or in a VFR corridor designated through a Class B airspace area, at an indicated airspeed of more than 200 knots.
No person may operate an aircraft in a VFR corridor designated through a Class B airspace area, or in the airspace underlying a Class B airspace area, at an indicated airspeed of more than 200 knots.
According the FAR 91.23(a), when an ATC clearance has been obtained, no pilot in command may deviate from that clearance, except in an emergency, unless an amended clearance is obtained.
if the clearance contains a restriction
when the clearance states "at pilot's discretion."
According to FAR 91.123(d), a pilot in command who deviates from a clearance and then is given priority by ATC because of that emergency, shall submit a detailed report of that emergency within 48 hours to the manager of that ATC facility, if requested by
When requested by ATC
Within 7 days
A pilot in command who is given priority by ATC because of an emergency, shall submit a detailed report of that emergency within 48 hours to the manager of that ATC facility, if requested by ATC.
File a detailed report within 48 hours to the chief of the appropriate ATC facility, if requested.
File a report to the FAA Administrator, as soon as possible.
Take no special action since you are pilot in command.
Each person operating an aircraft to or from an airport without an operating control tower shall, in the case of an aircraft departing the airport, comply with any traffic patterns established for that airport in Part 93.
Comply with any FAA traffic pattern established for the airport
Depart in any direction consistent with safety, after crossing the airport boundary
Make all turns to the left
For day VFR flight in an airplane, there must be enough fuel (considering wind and forecast weather conditions) to fly to the first point of intended landing, and, assuming normal cruising speed, 30 minutes thereafter.
Enough to fly to the first point of intended landing and to fly after that for 30 minutes at normal cruising speed
Enough to complete the flight at normal cruising speed with adverse wind conditions
Enough to fly to the first point of intended landing and to fly after that for 45 minutes at normal cruising speed
For night VFR flight in an airplane, there must be enough fuel (considering wind and forecast weather conditions) to fly to the first point of intended landing, and assuming normal cruising speed, 45 minutes thereafter.
An acronym commonly used by pilots for remembering the required certificates and documents is ARROW. The ARROW acronym means AIRWORTHINESS certificate; aircraft REGISTRATION; RADIO station permit; OPERATING limitations; and WEIGHT and balance.
Aircraft engine and airframe logbooks, and owner's manual
Operating limitations and Registration Certificate
Radio operator's permit, and repair and alteration forms
Batteries used in the emergency locator transmitters must be replaced (or recharged, if the battery is rechargeable) when the transmitter has been in use for more than one cumulative hour.
When the ELT has been in use for more than 1 cumulative hour
When the ELT can no longer be heard over the airplane's communication radio receiver
After any inadvertent activation of the ELT
Non-rechargeable batteries used in the ELT must be replaced when 50 percent of their useful life, as established by the manufacturer, has expired.
Every 24 months
When 50 percent of their useful life expires
At the time of each 100-hour or annual inspection
No person may, during the period from sunset to sunrise, operate an aircraft unless it has lighted position lights.
1 hour after sunset to 1 hour before sunrise
Sunset to sunrise
End of evening civil twilight to the beginning of morning civil twilight
Between cabin pressure altitudes of 12,500 feet MSL and 14,000 feet MSL, the required minimum flight crew is required to use supplemental oxygen for any duration of the flight past 30 minutes.
that flight time in excess of 30 minutes at those altitudes
that flight time in excess of 10 minutes at those altitudes
the entire flight time at those altitudes
At cabin pressure altitudes above 15,000 feet MSL, each occupant of the aircraft must be provided with supplemental oxygen.
14,000 feet MSL
12,500 feet MSL
15,000 feet MSL
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