The Concorde Stick and Rudder Book by Mike Riley | BookAs social media and cable TV deteriorate into ill-informed shouting matches, I find myself reading more and more books. They offer a welcome respite from the toxic online environment thankfully not found here at Air Facts , emphasizing nuanced thinking instead of hot takes, focused attention instead of frazzled multi-tasking. Instead, these are the books that left a lasting impact on me, either with practical flying advice or deep thoughts on the art of flying. With a combination of technical detail and practical tips, Langewiesche shows how some aviation concepts are timeless. Weather Flying , by Robert N.
Operation "Use More Rudder" - Learning To Fly With Rudder
Concorde 'Stick and rudder book'
Mick says:! I'd still personally like to know how the sidestick was integrated into the flying control system, I've been thinking and can not now believe that sidestick inputs could be simply input to the flying control system 'at resolver level'. The drag reduction nook simply from flying at a lower AoA when trimmed at an aft CG. He had brought some of his extensive collection of Concorde memorabilia concoree him and proudly showed it to others in the departure lounge.
Missing Aircraft LibertyBank says:. Do you have a clear copy. September 27, at pm. At Heathrow in a burst tyre broke a glass-fibre water deflector and punctured a fuel tank.
Biggles78 Quote:. Last edited by M2dude; 21st Aug at
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John Ochs says:. On the off chance that this is valid, then that consideration must have featured in the risk analysis. Had a fuel tank modification been made following the BA Incident, the harmed wing may have made the flying machine unflyable before the fire consumed itself out. The Capt. If it was uneconomic to modify the aircraft properly prior to Paris, then the French accident would most probably not have happened.
Second Edition Now Available. As it neared takeoff speed, the Concorde struck a thin metal strip on the runway, causing one of its tires to burst. The strip had fallen from the underside of a Continental Airlines DC that had departed minutes earlier, bound for Houston. Gases from the engines then ignited leaking fuel, touching off a huge fire. The crew wrestled the crippled jet into the air, but lost control moments later, slamming into a hotel. All passengers and crew perished, as did four people on the ground.