PILOT FLIGHT CASES - PILOT FLIGHT

Pilot flight cases - Cheap flights to las vegas from seattle.

Pilot Flight Cases


pilot flight cases
    flight cases
  • (Flight Case) A protective case for transporting delecate electronic gear. The larger flight cases are on castors for ease of movement.
  • (Flight case) A light weight, hard wearing carry case for a DJs equipment, vinyls and CDs.
  • (Flight case) A flightcase is a transportation container used to safely pack and transport anything that needs protection. Originally, flightcases were used by rock and roll touring bands to transport sound equipment, lighting equipment and musical instruments.
    pilot
  • fly: operate an airplane; "The pilot flew to Cuba"
  • a person qualified to guide ships through difficult waters going into or out of a harbor
  • Guide; steer
  • Act as a pilot of (an aircraft or ship)
  • Test (a plan, project, etc.) before introducing it more widely
  • someone who is licensed to operate an aircraft in flight
pilot flight cases - E-volve Wingman
E-volve Wingman "Convertible" Pilot Flight Bag / Case
E-volve Wingman "Convertible" Pilot Flight Bag / Case
Tired of your generic bags that don't seem to have that special place for your most important essentials? Ever caught in the midst of giving that all-important radio call when your GPS batteries go dead, not quite certain of your position of your plane, nor your backup batteries? Can't find your glasses, keys at the end of the day? Well we at HQ, being avid aviators, know a thing or two about making bags and cases, have come up with the ultimate solution.
Our Pilot Bag is designed by pilots for pilots! The unique feature of this bag is not only its custom design, but its ability to double up and convert into a functional double-size bag. It has connectors in the right places to power-up! So if you're the more serious pilot who needs more room for weekend clothes, dual sets of headphones, and more stuff, look no further - just add two units to your basket.Engineered for convenience, this pack stores all quick-access items in interior and exterior pockets, while keeping planning gear tucked out of the way, in the interior storage compartments:

Exterior pouches:

Front side:
2 x pouches: 8 cm x 5 cm x 18 cm (suitable for radios, GPS, etc.)
1 x earphone / Pooleys pouch
Fuel strainer pouch
2 x zip-up side pouches (phone): 7 cm x 12 cm

Back side:
3 pouches:
1 x 38 cm x 24 cm
2 x 18 cm x 17 cm

Interior pouches:

5 x large sleeve storage:
38 cm x 24 cm
23 cm x 18 cm
23 cm x 15 cm
23 cm x 9 cm
12.5 cm x 18 cm

3 smaller pouches:
11 cm x 7 cm
23 cm x 22 cm
23 cm x 15 cm
6 x pen pouches

Suitable to hold:
iPad / tablet computer
Full-size flight map & ruler
Primary checklist
Secondary checklist & whiz wheel
Secondary ruler/protractor
Half-size document
Weather info
Pens & pencils
Passport
Pilot license
Kneeboard
Emergency radio

Weighs less than 1 kg!

83% (15)
the bright yellow flat disc shapes, twice the size of Boeing 737, were spotted by Aurigny pilot
the bright yellow flat disc shapes,  twice the size of Boeing 737, were spotted by Aurigny pilot
A commercial airline pilot has reported seeing two unidentified flying objects in the sky near Guernsey. The bright yellow flat disc shapes, estimated to be twice the size of a Boeing 737, were spotted on Monday, 12 to 15 miles north east of the island. Captain Ray Bowyer was about to fly an Aurigny plane from Alderney to Southampton when he saw the objects through binoculars. Mr Bowyer said he was "pretty shook-up" by the sighting. "This is not something you see every day of the week - it was pretty scary," he said. At first he thought it was the sun reflecting from greenhouses in Guernsey. He said the objects were bright like the sun, but did not hurt his eyes when he looked at them. The stationary objects were also observed by other aircraft and the passengers on the plane. John Spencer, deputy chairman of the British UFO Research Association, said: "These types of sightings have been reported by pilots - generally accepted to be reliable and sensible observers - since the 1940s and they have excited attention to this day. "Such light effects are often popularly thought to represent alien visitors but many UFO researchers believe they more likely represent natural, atmospheric, phenomena not yet fully understood by science. "However, a similar encounter in 1978 over the Bass Straits in Australia, where the pilot was in radio contact with the ground throughout, resulted in the pilot never being heard from again, so these phenomena are important to study." This is the sort of sighting that is taken seriously and should be investigated thoroughly Nick Pope, former UFO investigator for the MOD Nick Pope, who used to investigate UFOs for the Ministry of Defence said: "While no witnesses are infallible, pilots are trained observers and less likely than most people to misidentify something mundane. "The MoD's UFO case files contain several reports from civil and military pilots, some of which were correlated by radar. This is the sort of sighting that is taken seriously and should be investigated thoroughly. "While most UFOs can be explained as misidentifications of aircraft, weather balloons, satellites and suchlike, a small percentage are more difficult to explain. This is one of the most intriguing sightings I've heard about in recent years." A current spokesperson for the Ministry of Defence, said that while it does monitor air space for any unusual foreign objects which might pose a threat, they would not be carrying out an investigation in this instance. Oh, well that's OK then! But if you watch the ITV interview with the pilot (above link) - he describes the craft as being about one mile IN LENGTH! Now, that's a big bit of something for the MOD to think there is nothing worth investigating. How are these MOD responses dished out? Answer-phone? "Hello, this is the MOD - what you are reporting has no National defence significance... please leave your name and address after the tone.. **BEEP**..." Updated! - Hang on - the MOD ARE going to investigate now! Now TWO pilots have come forward on this one. - This is possibly a better documented case than O'Hare already - UFO sightings are being investigated by the Ministry of Defence. Experienced Aurigny pilot Captain Ray Bowyer’s reports of massive UFOs off the coast of Alderney have been corroborated by a Blue Islands pilot en route to Jersey. Two experienced airline pilots on separate flights saw something up to a mile wide off the coast of Alderney on Monday afternoon. Surprisingly, Jersey radar equipment did not pick up the object, although an air traffic controller said he had received simultaneous reports from the Aurigny and Blue Islands pilots. Aurigny’s Captain Ray Bowyer, 50, said he saw the strange object during a flight from Southampton. He spotted a bright-yellow light 10 miles west of Alderney while his plane was about 30 miles from the island and at 4,000ft. ‘It was a very sharp, thin yellow object with a green area. It was 2,000ft up and stationary,’ he said. ‘I thought it was about 10 miles away, although I later realised it was approximately 40 miles from us. At first, I thought it was the size of a 737.’ A 737 is slightly smaller than a jumbo jet. ‘But it must have been much bigger because of how far away it was. It could have been as much as a mile wide.’ As he continued his approach to Alderney, Capt. Bowyer saw a second identical object further to the west. ‘It was exactly the same but looked smaller because it was further away. It was closer to Guernsey.’ The sightings come days after reports that scientists have discovered outside our solar system an Earth-like planet capable of supporting extraterrestrial life. ‘I can’t explain it. At first, I thought it might have been a reflection from a vinery in Guernsey, but that would have disappeared quickly. This was clearly visual for about nine minutes.’ The sightings
Boeing Commercial Airplane Co. (ANA) Boeing 787-8 N787EX 'LOWRIDER'
Boeing Commercial Airplane Co. (ANA) Boeing 787-8 N787EX 'LOWRIDER'
LOWRIDER (Spot the problem) #2 After landing at BFI Dreamliner No. 2 has trouble with landing gear and brakes on second 787 flight Boeing's 787 Dreamliner No. 2 landed safely at Boeing Field after its first test flight, which was marred by minor trouble with the landing gear and brakes. By Dominic Gates Seattle Times aerospace reporter PREV of NEXT MIKE SIEGEL / THE SEATTLE TIMES Dreamliner No. 2 prepares to take off Tuesday from Paine Field in Everett for its first test flight. The 787 landed safely two hours later at Boeing Field in Seattle, but not before minor problems with the plane were discovered. Related Gallery | 787 Dreamliner #2 Test Flight Minor trouble with the landing gear and brakes marred the first flight of Boeing's 787 Dreamliner No. 2, but the plane landed safely at Boeing Field in Seattle after a two-hour test flight. Aviation-safety expert John Nance, upon hearing a description of the problems based on recordings of the flight's radio chatter, said they sounded "pretty straightforward. ... These are things you always have on a test flight." The problem with the nose landing gear emerged shortly after takeoff, according to a recording of the radio chatter between the Dreamliner, the Boeing flight-data center on the ground and the T-33 chase plane that shadows the jet. The pilot of the chase plane could see the position of a certain strut on the gear didn't look right, according to the recording by local aviation enthusiast Matt Cawby. "It's not completely straight. There's about a 15-degree angle to it," the chase plane's pilot said, referring to the drag-brace strut that prevents the gear from folding backward when landing. On a first flight, a pilot needs to know the landing gear is operating as it should to ensure a safe return. Dreamliner test pilot Randy Neville retracted and extended the gear several times to see if the problem persisted. A couple of times, the chase plane's pilot radioed back that it looked normal. "I'm looking up inside the wheel well," he said. "Appears normal from my perspective." But after Neville cycled the gear up and down one more time, the chase pilot reported: "It looks identical to before." Neville's response was less than alarm. "There's no joy in Mudville," he radioed. He then suggested a standard response to a drag-brace not locking into position — a sharp increase in speed to force it into position "The only thing we can do is a 2g pull," Neville said. To do that, the plane climbed out of the clouds and sped out of contact with radio reception near Paine Field. A ham-radio operator who monitored the chatter as the plane continued west to the Olympic Peninsula said the chase plane's observer was also concerned about the alignment of the nose-gear door with the tire. Boeing confirmed the issue with the nose-landing gear and said also that the landing-gear-indicator lights provided conflicting data. Nance, a veteran pilot and longtime aviation consultant for ABC News, said the problem sounded "pretty routine." "Something didn't look exactly right," Nance said. "But I don't hear any big concern in there." The recording of the takeoff at Paine Field also revealed a separate problem: The pilot's instruments told him that one of the brakes on the main landing gear had overheated. Neville asked the chase plane to take a close look. "Do you have indications that we have a dragging brake, because the temperature actually increased significantly on the takeoff run?" he radioed. "Affirmative," the chase pilot responded. But he reassured Neville that the brake looked normal. "We'll get some video for you," he said. "Everything looks like all the parts are there." The ground station monitoring the flight told Neville that though the brake temperature was decreasing it was "still above 600." Neville responded that he would keep the gear down until it cooled. Again, Nance saw no cause for alarm in the exchange. "The chase plane confirmed (the hot brake) is not falling apart or coming off a hub," he said. Nance said the hot brake explains what happened when the plane landed later at Boeing Field. Aviation professionals were surprised to see the main landing-gear doors were left open on landing rather than stowed away and that the plane shut down at the end of the runway instead of taxiing to the apron. Fire trucks were on standby. Keeping the door open through the flight ensured the hot brake inside the wheel well is cooled as much as possible, Nance said. "And if you've got anything out of the ordinary," he said, "you shut down as soon as you stop and let the guys tow it — in case you did have an overheated brake." Boeing spokeswoman Yvonne Leach said the ground-based flight-test engineers analyzed the issue with the landing gear and resolved it

pilot flight cases
pilot flight cases
Pilot's Tech Flight Bag with Padded Sleeve for Laptop/EFB
ASA pilot gear bags are well known for their supreme functionality, rugged construction and professional style. The Tech Bag is ideal for the computer-toting pilot. It includes a padded laptop sleeve for safe storage of your computer or favorite EFB (up to 15 x 11) and has plenty of pockets for carrying everything from headsets to sticky notes. It's a mobile office/flight planning room in a bag! Count on your ASA Tech Bag to bring you many years of utility and pride. Dimensions: 19 inches wide x 8 inches tall x 12 1/2 inches deep * Made of 600D polyester with PVC backing for extreme durability * Non-slip removable shoulder strap * Molded carry handle for strength and comfort * Rugged zippers * Outside ID pocket * Padded interior divider panels with numerous compartments * Padded interior laptop/EFB sleeve

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