Transcription

KINGInstrument Rating Syllabus

King Schools, Inc.Instrument Rating SyllabusThe Route to Enhancing Your Pilot CertificateFeaturing King Schools:Instrument Rating Ground School and Test Prep CourseInstrument Rating Practical Test CourseSpecial Subject Takeoff CoursesKing Schools, Inc.3840 Calle FortunadaSan Diego, CA 92123800-854-1001 (USA) y 858-541-2200 (Worldwide)www.kingschools.com

Version 1.1 Copyright 2013 – 2016King Schools, Inc.ISBN: 978-0-9911957-6-3All right reserved. No part of this document may be reproduced, stored in aretrieval system, or transmitted, in any form or by any means, electronic,mechanical, photocopying, recording, or otherwise, without prior permission ofthe author and publisher. Manufactured in the United States of America.

King Schools Instrument Rating SyllabusThe Route to Enhancing Your Pilot CertificateCONTENTSINTRODUCTIONTo the pilot choosing to expand horizons . iWhat is the objective of this syllabus . iHow do I start training using this syllabus . iWhat are the prerequisites before starting training for an instrument rating . iiWhat are the steps for earning an instrument rating . iiHow do I start the King Schools Instrument Rating curriculum . iiTo flight instructors and flight schools using this syllabus . ii14 CFR Part 141 Training . ii14 CFR Part 61 Training . iiiScenario Based Training . iiiTask Grading . iiiLearner-Centered Grading . ivLesson Completion . ivStage Completion . ivGeneral information for pilots in training and instructors . ivAviation Training Devices . ivView-Limiting Device . vIMC Exposure . vFAA Emphasis on Risk Management and Safety of Flight items . vTask Standards . vEquipment Not Installed . vPilot in Command . vGROUND TRAININGRecommended King Course Ground Lesson Schedule . viiFLIGHT TRAININGCourse Completion Flight Training Minimums Table . xiStage 1 Learning and Refining Aircraft Control Using the Instruments . 1Stage 2 Navigating While Flying on Instruments . 8Stage 3 Finding the Airport – Flying Instrument Approaches . 15Stage 4 Instrument Cross Countries . 23Stage 5 Becoming Instrument Rated . 27Ver. 1.1

King Schools Instrument Rating SyllabusRECORD of REVISIONSRevisionNumberRevisionDateOnline DateVer. 1.0Ver. 1.107-24-1312-27-1607-24-1301-04-17Ver. 1.112-27-1601-04-17Ver. 1.112-27-1601-04-17Ver. 1.112-27-1601-04-17Ver. 1.1Change DescriptionORIGINALPg. ii, 24-31: Airman Certification Standards replacedPractical Test StandardsPg. ii-v, vii: Knowledge Test Course renamed GroundSchool and Test Prep CoursePg. vii: En Route Charts renamed IFR Cross-Country Flying,Departures and Arrivals renamed Departure and ArrivalProcedures, Weather Wise renamed Aviation WeatherWise, Navigation From A to Z renamed Airplane NavigationFrom A to Z; Page viii: Approach Charts renamedInstrument Approach Charts, Surviving SystemsEmergencies renamed Surviving Aircraft SystemsEmergenciesPg. xi-xiv: Updated to conform to revised simulation deviceallowances

King Schools, Inc.Instrument Rating SyllabusThe Route to Enhancing Your Pilot CertificateTo the pilot choosing to expand horizons:You have already added a significant dimension to your life by becoming a pilot, but perhapsyou have a touch of envy of those who are not always “grounded” by the weather. So you wantto reach beyond those VFR limitations and continue your pursuit of aviation knowledge and skillby getting an Instrument Rating. You will find this task both a challenge and a source of greatsatisfaction.What it the objective of this syllabus?The King Schools Instrument Rating syllabus provides a curriculum of instruction for the FAArequired aeronautical knowledge areas using King Schools, Inc. courses and a structured flighttraining program leading to an Instrument Rating in airplanes.This curriculum is designed for an individual training at an FAA certificated pilot school (14 CFRPart 141) to complete their instrument rating requirements in as little as 35 hours of groundinstruction and 35 hours of flight instruction.The curriculum sequence of ground and flight lessons builds on basic instrument skills whileadding the whole new environment of Instrument Flight Rules (IFR) operations. You will learn tocombine precise aircraft control, navigation, use of IFR charts and procedures, ATCcommunications, and the skills to achieve confidence in this demanding environment. Thiscurriculum emphasizes gaining a thorough knowledge of weather including theory, pre-planningand in-flight products such as reports, forecasts, graphical charts, and hazardous conditions.You will also acquire a keen understanding of the risks associated with instrument flying andlearn effective ways to manage those risks.Upon successful completion of this syllabus, as a holder of an Instrument Rating, you will beauthorized to fly under Instrument Flight Rules (IFR) in instrument metrological conditions (IMC).How do I start training using this syllabus?You may take flight training conforming to this syllabus at a business operating as a flight schoolor with an independent flight instructor. Flight school businesses may be holders of an FAA PilotSchool certificate giving them authorization to offer the 35-hour curriculum. Flight training withindependent flight instructors and those flight schools not holding an FAA Pilot School certificatemust meet a 40-hour minimum. The King Schools Instrument Rating Syllabus conforms to therequirements of the 35 minimum flight hour curriculum, but it is easily adaptable for a programbased on 40 minimum flight hours.FAA certificated Pilot Schools are referred to as “Part 141” schools meaning that they conformto Title 14 of the United States Code of Federal Regulations, Part 141. The FAA approves allPart 141 Pilot Schools and closely monitors the quality of their training program. A Part 141school using this syllabus must have submitted it as a portion of their Training Course Outline(TCO) and received approval before employing it.iVer. 1.0

What are the prerequisites before starting training for an instrument rating?To enroll in the flight portion of an Instrument Rating course for airplane at a Part 141 PilotSchool, you must hold at least a private pilot certificate with an airplane category (andappropriate airplane class) rating.What are the steps for earning an instrument rating?Earning an Instrument Rating involves the items listed below. Your instructor can explain eachand can answer any question you may have. Hold a Private Pilot (or higher) certificate Pass a test on aeronautical knowledgeo The King Schools Ground School and Test Prep Course prepares you for that test Complete the required flight training for the courseo See the table summary on pages xi-xiv of this syllabus Pass a practical test with a Pilot Examinero Meeting or exceeding the criteria in the FAA Instrument Rating Airman CertificationStandards (ACS) A link is provided to the latest downloadable versionHow do I start the King Schools Instrument Rating curriculum?Once you have enrolled in your flight training curriculum, you will want to review this syllabuswith your flight instructor to establish a schedule and set clear, mutual expectations for yourtraining. Your instructor is there to facilitate your learning, mentor and guide you, keep thetraining environment safe, and incrementally transfer management of all IFR flight elements toyou, so that when you complete your training, you will be qualified to be “Pilot-in-Command” inIMC.During your training you will acquire a new set of knowledge unique to instrument operationsand this is accomplished in large part through your ground lessons. You will want to refer to thetable on page vii, the Recommended King Course Ground Lesson Schedule as your guide forstudy. It provides a sequence the King Schools curriculum materials and pairs topics up with theflight training lessons. These courses also help you prepare for the FAA knowledge test and theoral portion of your FAA practical test. You will want to keep up with or be ahead of the groundlesson schedule to be on track with your flight lessons and be ready at the appropriate time forthose tests.To flight instructors and flight schools using this syllabus:14 CFR Part 141 TrainingThe King Schools Instrument Rating syllabus incorporates King Schools courses foraeronautical knowledge instruction. Using the Recommended King Course Ground LessonSchedule table starting on page vii, the King Schools Knowledge Test and the King SchoolsPractical Test courses provide the Core Ground Training knowledge curriculum on the requiredtopics satisfying 25.9 hours of the 35-hour minimum. The 13 King Schools single-subjectTakeoff Courses noted on the Supplemental Ground Training list offer expanded instructionexceeding the minimum ground training requirements by over 10 hours.Ver. 1.1ii

It is anticipated that Part 141 training courses using the King Schools Instrument RatingSyllabus will incorporate both the core and supplemental courses (offered in package pricing). Ifa Part 141 Training Course Outline does not specify the courses on the Supplemental list, itmust include lessons to satisfy at least 9.1 hours of additional ground training to ensure thepilot-in-training has the required 35 hours. Each King Schools course tracks the pilot-in-trainingprogress and provides a certificate upon successful completion of each course.The Course Completion Flight Minimums Table starting on page xi of this syllabus reflects theFlight Training requirements under 14 CFR Part 141 Appendix C for an Instrument Ratingcourse.14 CFR Part 61 TrainingThis syllabus is coordinated with King Schools courses with which you are probably alreadyfamiliar. The Knowledge Test Course and the Practical Test Course are foundational to thissyllabus, and the 13 single-topic Takeoff Courses applicable to Instrument Rating are highlyrecommended augmentation. There are package options your client can take advantage of. Youand your client should discuss a study schedule to match their goals and flight schedule. Youwill want to encourage and monitor your client’s study so that they are prepared for the tests atthe appropriate time without loss of continuity in their training.Instrument Rating Ground School and Test Prep Course:Ground School for the required aeronautical knowledge areas and the FAA knowledge test.This course may be taken prior to starting the flight training or incrementally thorough it assuggested in the Ground Lesson Schedule on page vii.Instrument Rating Practical Test Course:Ground school preparation for the FAA practical test (oral and in-flight portions). This courseis most effective when taken later in the training.Takeoff Courses (Individual single-topic courses):Each applicable course is listed with a suggested progress point for taking it.Scenario Based TrainingYou are encouraged to create and use a realistic scenario for each of these lessons such thatyour client has an intellectual and emotional investment making every flight. Each scenario willinclude a plausible reason for making the flight on that day at that time. It will also state orimply consequences if the flight is not completed (your wife won’t speak to you for a week if youmiss her sister’s birthday party; this meeting is crucial to your company’s future; etc.).Using such scenarios goes hand-in-hand with the early involvement of your client identifyingand managing risks.Task GradingYou will want to make sure your client clearly understands the objective of each flight and taskand the acceptable performance standard for each. The grading for each task/maneuver iseither “Meets” indicating the pilot you are training met or exceeded the minimum standard, or“Continue” indicating that the task was either not performed or not performed per the minimumstandard. A continued task will then be added to a subsequent lesson.To avoid unrealistic expectations, make sure your client understands that some tasks are moredifficult than others and may require more than one flight to master. It is also helpful theyunderstand that interruptions in the training schedule for weather, personal schedules, etc. canmake it necessary to revisit tasks that have been previously mastered.iiiVer. 1.1

Learner-Centered GradingYou may want to employ the postflight “learner-centered grading” technique of asking your clientto mark and evaluate their performance with each of the tasks on that flight while at the sametime you mark your form. You can then use a comparison of the marks for your lesson debrief. Itmay be very revealing to see where you and your client matched and where you didn’t. Thisoffers the opportunity to discuss the differences. As the instructor, you have the final authority inassigning the grade.Lesson CompletionGround training study is tracked within in the individual King Schools courses and each coursemakes available a printable completion certificate when all the requirements for that course aredone. Individual subjects within the King Schools Ground School and Test Prep course may bedocumented by printing a screen capture of the course main menu that displays a checkmarkand date for a completed subject.A flight lesson is complete when all the tasks have been graded as meeting or exceeding thetask standards and lesson total and sub-category times meet or exceed the minimum listed inthe table on pages xi-xiv. Individual tasks not attempted or not meeting standards within alesson may be carried over and included in the next lesson within that stage. If there areincomplete tasks in the last lesson within a stage, that lesson must be repeated as necessary tofinish all tasks to the standards. If a lesson task requires equipment not available in the aircraftor training device (i.e. autopilot), that task will be noted as not applicable in the training courseoutline.Stage CompletionA stage is complete when all the lessons have been completed including progress checks andany specified tests.General information for pilots in training and instructors:Aviation Training DevicesThis syllabus is designed for integrated use with a wide variety of Aviation Training Devices(ATD) including both Basic Aviation Training Devices (BATD) and Advanced Aviation TrainingDevices (AATD).Capable Aviation Training Devices (ATD) are available at costs within reach of most all levels offlight training organizations and have proven quite effective for gaining the skill and proficiencyrequired of various instrument flight tasks. This syllabus is focused on providing an efficient, buta complete path to an instrument rating and appropriate use of an ATD will support that goal.You will see a number of lessons in this syllabus marked “ATD” indicating that an AviationTraining Device may be used in lieu of an airplane. Training received under both FederalAviation Regulation Part 61 (a business operating as a flight school or an independent flightinstructor) and training conducted under Federal Aviation Regulation Part 141 (a businesscertificated and given direct oversight by the FAA) may use an ATD within certain limitations.The maximum ATD hours that may count for the required Instrument Rating aeronauticalexperience or flight training are different for Part 61 and Part 141. If all the lessons marked“ATD” are flown in an ATD, you will most likely exceed the allowed ceilings for credit. There isno penalty for logging additional ATD time provided the minimum in-the-airplane trainingrequirements are met before completing the course. Therefore, the instructor and the pilot beingtrained will want to choose ATD flights to maximize the learning/cost benefit while carefullytracking the course requirements.Ver. 1.1iv

View-limiting DeviceWhen safely airborne after takeoff to no later than the missed approach point prior to landing, allin-flight maneuvers will be flown with a view-limiting device unless in instrument meteorologicalconditions (IMC).IMC ExposureFAA regulations have no requirement to train in IMC (instrument meteorological conditions) or tolog actual instrument time prior to obtaining an instrument rating. In fact it’s possible to see verylittle IMC in many training locations. Experience has shown training with a view-limiting devicestill provides cues that are not available when in IMC. Instructors are strongly encouraged tocreate opportunities to expose their trainees to some actual IMC appropriate to the training leveland good risk management.FAA Emphasis on Risk Management and Safety of Flight itemsThe Instrument Rating Airman Certification Standards identify specific Risk Managementelements for each task and detail important Safety of Flight items in the Appendix. Riskmitigation techniques and good cockpit practices such as positive exchange of controls, use ofchecklists, etc. are listed on most of the lessons of this syllabus to make sure they areincorporated by the pilot being trained.Task Standards“Review” implies that the item listed is new and the pilot-being-trained may need guidance fromthe instructor during the preflight briefing.“Brief” implies that the pilot-being-trained has previously been introduced to the concept and hassufficient understanding to brief the instructor during the preflight briefing (i.e. evaluating theweather for the flight).In order to develop a higher level of flight skills, task tolerances (altitude, heading, airspeed,etc.) become tighter while progressing through the syllabus flight lessons, and will in somecases, go beyond the ACS standards. The final progress check is evaluated to ACS standards.Equipment Not InstalledThe practical test requirements allow the use of aircraft that are not equipped for NDB or IFRGPS navigation. This syllabus was written to cover all equipment possibilities. If your aircraftdoes not have one of these systems, you may consider using an ATD or substituting anothersystem.Pilot in CommandA key concept of this syllabus that starts with the first flight and continues throughout is todevelop the pilot-in-command level knowledge and skills needed to effectively manage the risksof instrument flight. Performance in risk management as well as the other elements of the SinglePilot Resource Management concepts will be evaluated concurrent with the flight maneuvers.vVer. 1.1

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RECOMMENDED KING COURSE GROUND LESSON SCHEDULEIf the pilot-in-training does not complete the Knowledge Test Course before beginning flight training, recommend following schedule of ground lessonsbe done prior to the paired flight lesson. Recommend that the pilot-in-training successfully complete the FAA knowledge test before the Long IFR CrossCountry Progress Check. The training times noted account for video instruction and answering questions. Although this schedule applies to both Part61 and Part 141 courses, the “Pt 141 App C pp” columns identify the paragraphs of Part 141 Appendix C (aeronautical knowledge requirement) coveredin those topics.TOC—refers to a King Schools Takeoff Course by titleKTC—refers to the King Schools Instrument Rating Ground Schooland Test Prep Course with subject titlePTC—refers to the King Schools Instrument Rating Practical TestCourseFLIGHT TRAININGCORE GROUND TRAININGSUPPLEMENTAL GROUND TRAININGLessonsKING SCHOOLS KNOWLEDGE &TrainingPt 141KING SCHOOLS TAKEOFF AND RISK TrainingPt 141PRACTICAL TEST COURSESTimeApp C ppMANAGEMENT COURSESTimeApp C ppStage 1: Learning and Refining Aircraft Control Using the Instruments1-Preflight and BasicInstrument ControlKTC Flight Instruments2.83(b)(7),2-Expanding InstrumentSkillsvii3-Using the MagneticCompassTOC Airport Signs, Markings &Procedures1.13(b)(1),(2)KTC IFR Cross-Country Flying1.93(b)(5)TOC METAR/TAF Made Easy1.33(b)(6)KTC Weather3.43(b)(6),(8)TOC Aviation Weather Wise0.93(b)(6),(8)TOC Practical Risk Managementfor Pilots1.33(b)(9),(10)4-IFR Flight Plans andClearances5-Primary FlightInstrument/Display Failure6-Review of InstrumentControl and Progress CheckStage 2: Navigating While Flying on InstrumentsVer. 1.17-GPS and VOR for IFRKTC Navigation2.43(b)(4)TOC GPS From A to Z featuring theKLN 942.83(b)(4)8-NDB/ADF Navigation andDeparture ProceduresKTC Departure & ArrivalProcedures0.53(b)(3),(4),(5)TOC Airplane Navigation From A toZ2.23(b)(4)

Ver. 1.1FLIGHT TRAININGLessonsCORE GROUND TRAININGKING SCHOOLS KNOWLEDGE &TrainingPRACTICAL TEST COURSESTimePt 141App C ppSUPPLEMENTAL GROUND TRAININGKING SCHOOLS TAKEOFF AND RISK TrainingPt 141MANAGEMENT COURSESTimeApp C pp3(b)(2),(3)TOC Surviving Your Most FearedEmergencies9-Building Skill with GPS,VOR and NDB Navigation10-DME ArcsKTC Holding Patterns0.71.13(b)(7),(9),(10)11-Holding Procedures12-Progress CheckStage 3: Finding the Airport – Flying Instrument Approachesviii13-ILS Approaches andProcedures TurnsKTC Instrument Approaches4.13(b)(4)(5)14-RNAV Approaches withVertical GuidanceKTC Aeronautical InformationManual1.93(b)(2)KTC Federal Aviation Regulations2.63(b)(1)TOC Complete Jeppesen ChartReview2.3TOC Surviving Aircraft SystemsEmergencies1.83(b)(7),(9),(10)TOC IFR With Confidence1.83(b)(3),(7)TOC How to Avoid UnwantedAdventure0.93(b)(9),(10)15-LNAV and LocalizerApproaches16-VOR and NDBApproaches17-Circling Approaches18-Partial Panel and Usingthe Autopilot forApproaches19-Progress CheckStage 4: Instrument Cross Countries20-Short IFR Cross CountryKTC Flight Planning1.33(b)(3),(4),(5)21-Refining Approaches22-Long Cross CountryProgress CheckTake FAA Knowledge Test

FLIGHT TRAININGLessons23-Honing the EdgeCORE GROUND TRAININGSUPPLEMENTAL GROUND TRAININGKING SCHOOLS KNOWLEDGE &TrainingPt 141KING SCHOOLS TAKEOFF AND RISK TrainingPt 141PRACTICAL TEST COURSESTimeApp C ppMANAGEMENT COURSESTimeApp C ppStage 5: Becoming Instrument RatedPTC (entire course)4.324-Pre-Checkride ProgressCheckTotal KTC & PTC25.93(b)(1-10)TOC IFR Regulations Refresher1.93(b)(1)TOC Practical Risk Managementfor Single-Pilot IFR1.13(b)(7),(8),(9),(10)Total TOC20.5ixVer. 1.0

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Course Completion Flight Training Minimums TableThis syllabus was designed to be used for a 14 CFR Part 141 FAA certificated Pilot School trainingcourse as well as a course meeting the requirements for Part 61 training.Since logable flight time in an aircraft may include ground operations (taxi, etc.), Total Flight Time willnormally exceed Instrument Flight Training time except for those lessons flown in a simulation device[Aviation Training Device (ATD)—Basic Aviation Training Device (BATD) or Advanced Aviation TrainingDevice (AATD), Flight Training Device (FTD), or a Full Flight Simulator (FFS)]. Instrument Flight Trainingtime is the controlling minimum.This table reflects a typical number of flights and the minimum number of hours to complete the FAAtime/event requirements. Interruptions in the training schedule for weather, personal schedules, etc. canrequire additional review to achieve/regain the necessary proficiency.PART 1411InstrumentFlightTraining1.221.231.241.251.26 Prg91.5StageTotals7.5271.381.391.3101.3111.312 .319 InstrumentCrossCountryxiBATD141.41(b)FTD 141.41(a)or AATD141.41(b)FFS141.41(a)Ver. 1.1

ining1.8InstrumentCrossCountry1.8211.322 Prg9*3.0*3.04.8StageTotals6.15232.024 Prg92.0StageTotals4.0FinalTotals35.04.835 Min*Pt.141BATD141.41(b)FTD 141.41(a)or AATD141.41(b)FFS141.41(a)8.75 Max14 Max17.5 Max*Pt 141 Long IFR XC: No minimum time. Under IFR and must be at least 250 nm along airways or ATCdirected routing with one segment of at least 100 nm straight-line distance between airports involving anapproach at each airport and a total of three different kinds of approaches using navigation systems.Ver. 1.1xii

Part .421.431.441.451.46 Prg91.8StageTotals8.8271.581.591.5101.5111.512 .519 yxiiiBATDFTDnot Part 142or AATDFFS orFTDPart 142Ver. 1.1

0211.522 Prg93.23.2StageTotals6.75.2523**2.124 ls4.2FinalTotals40.05.2*40 Min****Pt.61BATD***10 MaxFTDnot Part 142or AATDFFS orFTDPart 142***20 Max***30 MaxPart 61 Required Aeronautical Experience:50 hours of cross-country flight time as pilot in command, of which 10 hours must have been in anairplane (not required to be actual or simulated instrument time).*40 hours of actual or simulated instrument time in an aircraft or approved simulation device of which 15must be received from a flight Instructor with an instrument-airplane rating.**3 hours of instrument flight training from an authorized instructor in an airplane that is appropriate to theinstrument-airplane rating within 2 calendar months before the date of the practical test.***10 hours maximum instrument time in a Basic Aviation Training Device, not more than 20 hours in anAdvanced Aviation Training Device or Flight Training device (not conducted under Part 142) or amaximum of 30 hours if in a Flight Training Device or Full Flight Simulator (completed in accordance withPart 142).**** No minimum cross-country time. One cross-country flight must be under IFR with a flight plan filedwith ATC, at least 250 nm along airways (or ATC-directed routing) involving an approach at each airportand a total of three different kinds of approaches using navigation systems.Ver. 1.1xiv

King Schools, Inc.Instrument Rating Flight Training SyllabusSTAGE 1Learning and Refining Aircraft ControlUsing the InstrumentsObjectives:Learn about the flight instruments used for aircraft control in IMC, en route IFR navigationcharts, and weather concepts, reports, forecasts, charts and their application. Review thesigns and markings in use at airports to prevent runway incursions. Also learn techniquesfor managing potential flight risks.Refine aircraft instrument control through straight and level flight, standard rate turns,climbs, descents and changing speed. Exercise control by standby or partial panelinstruments including recovery from unusual attitudes and make turns to headings usingtime and the magnetic compass.Complete progress check. King Schools, Inc.

King Schools, Inc.Instrument Rating Flight Training SyllabusFlight Lesson 1 — Preflight and Basic Instrument Control — LocalObjective: Learn actions to prepare for instrument flight including risk management, preflighting the aircraft,and checking the instruments. Exercise instrument control in flight and conduct an IFR focused postflight.Date:Task # 9Name of pilot in training:Tasks/StandardsMeets ContinueManaging Risk for Instrument Flight1Review & explain the PAVE checklist with emphasis on environmental conditionsPositive Exchange of Flight Controls2Understands and uses the positive three-step exchange of controlsCollision Avoidance Procedures3Clear understanding of responsibilities & procedures for visual & Instrument referenceUsing the Checklists4Exercises an effective flow and check process for proceduresPreflight for Instrument Flight5Perform aircraft inspection with emphasis on systems associated with instrument flightChecking the Instruments on the Ground6Systematically checks instruments & systems for proper indications during ground operationsRunway Incursion Avoidance7Uses airport diagram, notes taxi clearances, requests clarification as neededNormal Takeoff and Climb8Completes pre-takeoff checks, checks HI on runway, notes airspeed indications on takeoff rollConstant Airspeed Climbs9Smooth transition level to climb, maintains airspeed 15kts, heading 15 , bank 10 Level-Off from Climb10Smooth transition climb to level 100 ft, accelerates to cruise airspeed, trimsStraight and Level11Maintains airspeed 15kts, heading 15 , altitude 150 ftLevel Standard Rate Turns to Heading12Maintains 15kts, target bank angle 5 , stops on assigned heading 10 , 150 ftConstant Airspeed Descents13Smooth transition level to descent, maintains airspeed 15kts, heading 15 , bank 10 Level-Off from Descent14Smooth transition descent to level 100 ft, returns to crui

Jul 27, 2017 · King Schools, Inc. Instrument Rating Syllabus The Route to Enhancing Your Pilot Certificate Featuring King Schools: Instrument Rating Ground School and Test Prep Course Instrument Rating Practical Test Course Special Subject Takeoff Courses King Schools, Inc. 3840 Calle Fortunada San Diego, CA 92123 800-854-1001 (USA) y 858-541-2200 (Worldwide)File Size: 1MBPage Count: 52Explore further2021 Instrument/Commercial Training Updatesww2.jeppesen.comThe Pilot’s Manual Instrument Rating Syllabuswww.highaspectflighttraining.c Pilot's Manual: Instrument Rating Syllabus - 7th Edition (P www.asa2fly.comSummary of Instrument Rating Oral Examination and Checkrideeastcoastflying.webs.com14 CFR § 61.65 - Instrument rating requirements. CFR .www.law.cornell.eduInstrument Flying Handbookwww.sq87-cap.orgRecommended to you b