- asked by Vernicator 2 years 41 weeks ago
Glad you like it! You can contact our production manager at firstname.lastname@example.org to see if this is possible, for a fee.
- asked by martovar 2 years 47 weeks ago
Check out this FAA.gov link specific to your question.
- asked by James Price 3 years 1 week ago
The only advice I can offer is to contact airplane dealers who may have bought or sold airplanes on the international market. You will need to be insurable, and convince those people that you have the qualifications to safely move the airplanes. It won't be easy. In fact, it is probably close to impossible in this market. But you have to start somewhere, and that is with people who need to have airplanes moved.
- asked by email@example.com 3 years 1 week ago
My backup attitude is air driven. I have dual vacuum pumps which are
necessary to operate the deice boots so vacuum gives me a redundancy that is independent of the entire electrical system.
I have a 1981 copy of the Flying Mag. Buyers Guide and would like to see it re-established. Possible? Like to keep abreast.asked by D. G. Gillahan 3 years 7 weeks ago
We stopped publishing the Flying buyers guide because the manufacturers quit building airplanes. After the GA market tumbled in 1980, the number of individual models remaining in production plummeted so there just wasn't much to put in the guide so readers and advertisers would not support it. The situation continues with very few models in current production. Cessna, for example, builds just four models of piston airplanes. Beech only makes two. Mooney is building none currently, and Piper only about eight. It would be nice to see the industry come back to the point that a directory issue made sense, but it will certainly take a lot more time given the current state of the aviation business. — Ed.
- asked by Pacer41 3 years 6 weeks ago
Unlike other talking head experts we at Flying refrain from commenting until the NTSB investigation into an accident, or in this case an incident, is complete. We can say something stupidly obvious like the 172 was not supposed to be there, but I hope, and even assume, you already knew that. — Ed.