This area is inside a magenta shaded ring meaning that Class E airspace begins at 700 feet AOL Below 700 feet AOL, the minimums for Class G airspace apply.
3 miles and clear of clouds.
1 mile and clear of clouds.
1 mile and 1,000 feet above, 500 feet below, and 2,000 feet horizontally from clouds.
Federal Airways normally begin at 1,200 feet AGL and extend up to, but not including, 18,000 feet MSL.
700 feet above the surface up to and including 17,999 feet MSL
1,200 feet abuse the surface up to and including 17.999 feet MSL.
the surface up to and including 18.000 feet MSL.
A Federal Airway is normally 8 NM wide (4 NM each side of the centerline).
4 nautical miles.
8 nautical miles.
6 nautical miles.
In order to operate in Class D airspace, the VFR visibility minimum is three statue miles. In addition, the ceiling must be at least 1,000 feet.
2,500 feet and 3 miles
1,000 feet and 3 miles
1,000 feet and I mile
To standardize altimeter settings in Class A airspace, all pilots are required to set their altimeters to 29.92 at and above 18,000 feet MSL.
24,000 feet MSL
18,000 feet MSL
14,500 feet MSL
Class D airspace is designated on sectional charts by a blue segmented circle. Class B airspace is indicated by a solid blue line. Class C airspace is designated by a solid magenta line.
In order for airspace to be classified as Class D there must be an operating control tower.
when the weather minimums are below basic VFR.
when the associated Flight Service Station is in operation.
when the associated control tower is in operation
When operating at an airport where a control tower is in operation, you must be in radio contact with ATC whether or not VFR conditions exist.
at all tower controlled airports regardless of weather conditions.
at all tower controlled airports only when weather conditions are less than VFR.
at all tower controlled airports within Class D airspace only when weather conditions are less than VFR.
You must establish two-way communications prior to entering a Class C airspace area, and maintain it while operating within the Class C airspace.
To operate in a Class C airspace area, you are required to have both a two-way radio and a 4096-code transponder with encoding altimeter.
Two-way radio communications equipment and a 4096-code transponder.
Two-way radio communications equipment, a 4096-code transponder, and DME.
Two-way radio communications equipment, a 4096-code transponder, and an encoding altimeter.
To operate in a Class B airspace area, a pilot must hold a private pilot certificate. However, within certain Class B airspace areas, student pilot operations may be conducted after receiving specific training and a logbook endorsement from an authorized
Private PiIot Certificate or Student Pilot Certificate with appropriate logbook endorsements.
Private Pilot Certificate with an instrument rating.
Recreational Pilot Certificate.
Commercial Pilot Certificate
Private Pilot Certificate or Student Pilot Certificate with appropriate logbook endorsements.
Private PiIot Certificate with an instrument rating.
VFR operations within Class B airspace areas require a two-way radio and a 4096-code transponder with an encoding altimeter.
Two-way radio communications equipment, a 4096-code transponder, an encoding altimeter, and a VOR or TACAN receiver.
A 4096-code transponder with an encoding altimeter is required for operations within a Class B airspace area. It is not required in Class D airspace or Class E airspace below 10,000 feet MSL.
Class E airspace below 10,000 feet MSL.
Class B airspace and within 30 miles of the Class B primary airport.
Class D airspace.
Only IFR operations are allowed in Class A airspace. VFR flights are allowed in Class B and C airspace if authorized by ATC.
选择要在Apple App Store上查看的Topgrade应用程序。