Thanks to electric systems, the benefits of motion are starting to trickle down to general aviation. While it's true flight simulators aren't really intended to teach pilots how to fly, more and more of them can, such as Redbird's Xwind, a unique motion-based simulator that is intended to accurately mimic crosswind during the landing flare. With its major rewrite of airline training rules, the FAA wants air carriers to use full-motion Level-D simulators to teach pilots how to recognize and recover from stalls. For decades, airline pilot training has focused on avoiding aerodynamic stalls at all costs, with little attention placed on proper stall recovery techniques. After the crash of Colgan Air Flight 3407 on approach to Buffalo, New York, in February 2009, the FAA added stall training scenarios to its proposed training mandate.