A flashing white light while operating on the ground means return to the starting point on the airport.
return to the starting point on the airport.
taxi at a faster speed.
taxi only on taxiways and not cross runways.
An alternating red and green signal means the same whether you are in flight or on the ground – exercise extreme caution.
not land; the airport is unsafe.
exercise extreme caution.
An alternating red and green signal means exercise extreme caution. This is followed by a flashing red signal, which, in flight, means that the airport is unsafe.
abandon the approach, circle the airport to the right, and expect a flashing white light when the airport is safe for landing.
exercise extreme caution and abandon the approach, realizing the airport is unsafe for landing.
discontinue the approach, fly the same traffic pattern and approach again, and land.
To convert the local departure time to UTC, add 4 hours (0945 + 4:00 = 1345). Two hours later is 1545Z.
Add 2 hours to the 0930 departure time to find the arrival time of 1130 CST. Since Mountain time is 1 hour earlier than Central, subtract 1 hour, for a landing time of 1030 MST.
Departure time (0845) plus 2 hours is 1045 CST. Convert CST to UTC by adding 6 hours, for a landing time of 1645Z.
Add 2:15 to 1615 MST to find the arrival time of 1830 MST. Since Pacific time is one hour earlier than MST, the arrival time is 1730 PST.
Add 4 hours to 1030 PST to find the arrival time of 1430 PST. To convert PST to UTC, add 8 hours. The landing time is 2230Z.
Add 2:30 to 1515 to find the arrival time of 1745 MST. Convert MST to PST by subtracting 1 hour. The answer is 1645 PST.
The CTAF symbol is next to the frequency of 122.9. The normal procedure is to transmit intentions when 10 miles out and give position reports in the pattern.
Contact New Bern FSS for area traffic information.
Contact Elizabeth City FSS for airport advisory service.
Transmit intentions on 122.9 MHz when 10 miles out and give position reports in the traffic pattern.
The CTAF/MULTICOM frequency, 122.9, is depicted next to the CTAF symbol. Pilots should broadcast intentions on this frequency when 10 miles from the field.
Circle the airport in a left turn prior to entering traffic.
Contact UNICOM when 10 miles out on 122.8 MHz.
Broadcast intentions when 10 miles out on the CTAF/MULTICOM frequency, 122.9 MHz.
The callsign for a flight service station is its name, followed by the word “radio”. The aircraft’s full callsign should be given, using the phonetic alphabet.
“MU ALESTER STATION, HAWK SIX SIX SIX CEE BEE, RECEIVING ARDMORE VORTAC, OVER.”
“MU ALESTER RADIO, HAWK SIX SIX SIX CHARLIE BRAVO, RECEIVING ARDMORE VORTAC, OVER”
“MC ALESTER FLIGHT SERVICE STATION, HAWK NOVEMBER SIX CHARLIE BRAVO, RECEIVING ARDMORE VORTAC. OVER.”
Altitudes should be stated as individual numbers with the word hundreds or thousands added as appropriate. In this case, 4,500 feet should be read as “FOUR THOUSAND FIVE HUNDRED.”
“FOUR THOUSAND FIVE HUNDRED.”
“FORTY-FIVE HUNDRED FEET MSL.”
“FOUR POINT FIVE.”
See explanation for Question 5-33. In addition, for altitudes at and above 10,000 feet MSL, each digit of the thousands is pronounced, so that 10,500 becomes “ONE ZERO THOUSAND FIVE HUNDRED.”
“ONE ZERO THOUSAND, FIVE HUNDRED.”
“TEN POINT FIVE.”
“TEN THOUSAND, FIVE HUNDRED FEET.”
A local nonautomated FSS provides airport and traffic advisories for an Airport Advisory Area.
contact approach control for vectors to the traffic pattern.
contact the local FSS for airport and traffic advisories.
monitor ATIS for weather and traffic advisories.
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