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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Travel > Exploration > Navigation > Radar > Airspace   Michael Charnine

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Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Airspace"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.


  1. Airspace is a necessary resource for gliding.
  2. Airspace is classified according to a lettering system. (Web site)
  3. Airspace is the region that extends above real property.
  4. AirSpace is a vision of the future for our aviation history. (Web site)
  5. Airspace is a small freeware internet radio tuner that needs no other software to stream mp3 radio stations.


  1. Understand the air traffic control and national airspace system.
  2. No change is envisaged to the current ICAO flight-plan format in respect of Free Route Airspace.
  3. Ghana civil aviation authority , manager of ghana's airspace and of accra's kotoka international airport.
  4. Each national aviation authority determines how it uses the ICAO classifications in its airspace design.
  5. Our objectives are: To provide safe and efficient Air navigation services to all aircraft flying within the Kenyan airspace.


  1. This circle defines the Class D airspace. (Web site)
  2. Class B airspace surrounds the world's busiest airports.
  3. Class D - Airspace from the surface to 2,500 feet above the airport elevation. (Web site)
  4. Class E airspace does not include the airspace at 18,000 feet MSL and above.
  5. Check Airservices Australia's Web site for further details of the Australian airspace classes.


  1. Every aircraft will be assigned a discrete frequency to monitor while in controlled airspace. (Web site)
  2. The onus is on the originator of a Flight Plan to submit a route through Free Route Airspace that avoids active segregated airspace.
  3. Flight in, out, or through the airspace requires a discrete transponder code, clearance from air traffic control and two-way radio contact. (Web site)
  4. As a plane approaches a team-s airspace, the radar controller accepts responsibility for the plane from the previous controlling unit.
  5. The pilot, once in Moncton's airspace, began asking questions about the approaches at CYYR. Localizer frequency, VOR frequency, NDB frequencies and so forth.

Controlled Airspace

  1. In Controlled Airspace, ATC provides air traffic control services. (Web site)
  2. Visual flight rules (VFR) in controlled airspace: 3 mi.
  3. Other controlled airspace is designated as Class E.

Vfr Aircraft

  1. Note that this means a VFR aircraft has only a few choices of altitudes in Class B airspace. (Web site)
  2. In busier controlled airspace, VFR aircraft are required to have a transponder.
  3. ATC will normally advise VFR aircraft when leaving the geographical limits of the Class B airspace.


  1. ATSORA - air traffic services outside regulated airspace.
  2. Class C airspace is usually an area of high volume traffic.
  3. There is traffic, but not as much as class Charlie or Bravo airspace.
  4. POSITIVE CONTROL The separation of all air traffic within designated airspace by air traffic control. (Web site)
  5. Military control of airspace affects civil air traffic routing.


  1. Airspace around larger airports. (Web site)
  2. It also overlies Class D airspace at smaller airports.

Uncontrolled Airspace

  1. Class G designates uncontrolled airspace. (Web site)
  2. Uncontrolled airspace is the area in which air traffic control separation services are not provided. (Web site)


  1. The FAA cleared the airspace. (Web site)
  2. That crash accelerated the FAA's airspace restriction efforts.
  3. FAA can report a violation of restricted airspace based on radar tracking. (Web site)


  1. You can't fly in this airspace without a clearance from ATC (Air Traffic Control). (Web site)
  2. The SVFR departure clearance applies only to the airport airspace.
  3. An ATC clearance is required to enter and operate within Class B airspace.
  4. Terminal controllers are responsible for providing all ATC services within their airspace. (Web site)


  1. It is conducted in accordance with the rules and procedures for Free Route Airspace.
  2. I fly between hills and clouds to demonstrate the Class G airspace rules.


  1. See airspace control in the combat zone. (Web site)
  2. Definition: An effect to control a section of airspace.
  3. The program is entirely within the approach control airspace of multiple terminal facilities. (Web site)
  4. From these terminal control units, all of the airspace down to ground level is controlled. (Web site)


  1. Warning Areas exist in airspace overlying international waters.
  2. Arrival extensions for instrument approach procedures may be Class D or E airspace. (Web site)
  3. A warning area is one of the six types of special use airspace (SUA) areas.
  4. When designated as a surface area, the airspace will be configured to contain all instrument procedures. (Web site)


  1. VFR aircraft are only separated from IFR aircraft within the airspace. (Web site)
  2. Both IFR and VFR flight is permitted in Class C airspace. (Web site)
  3. All flights are IFR (Instrument Flight Rules) in this airspace and altimeters are set to 29.92".
  4. Class C airspace provides IFR separation unless declined by the pilot.
  5. NOTE: IFR operations in controlled airspace require filing an IFR flight plan and an appropriate ATC clearance. (Web site)


  1. AGL) and FL 100. Class F is used for IFR -Flight in uncontrolled airspace.
  2. Airspace is sometimes particularized by altitude, as the airspace above 20,000 feet.
  3. The Mode C Veil is not part of the enhanced Class B airspace area.
  4. Some countries require that all aircraft be equipped with Mode S, even in uncontrolled airspace.

Class Airspace

  1. The class Airspace Control Area has no child classes in this ontology.
  2. The class Airspace Control Plan has no child classes in this ontology.
  3. Ultralight Vehicles do not have any weather and altitude minimums for operations within Class G airspace.

Flight Level

  1. Airspace. Send full route and flight level for flight. (Web site)
  2. With some exceptions, Class A airspace is applied to all airspace between 18,000 feet and Flight Level 600.
  3. Above FL600, the airspace reverts to Class E. The transition altitude (see Flight level) is also consistently 18,000 feet.

Under Visual Flight Rules

  1. You cannot operate VFR in this airspace. (Web site)
  2. The minima for operation under visual flight rules vary by airspace.
  3. Airspace with radar advisories available, but not required, will probably be ringed in black.
  4. Pilots flying under visual flight rules (VFR) in Class C airspace must have at least three miles of visibility.


  1. When the tower is open, Manhattan is in controlled airspace. (Web site)
  2. That airspace is off-limits without permission from Melbourne tower. (Web site)
  3. Delta and Echo airspace extensions of the Delta footprint exist only when the tower is open.


  1. Class F airspace assumes the rules of the airspace surrounding it when it becomes in active. (Web site)
  2. Airspace surrounding busier airports is delegated to either air traffic control towers or terminal radar approach controls.


  1. The FAA held six informal airspace meetings.
  2. The airspace coordination area may be formal or informal. (Web site)


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  5. Glossaries > Glossary of Aviation /
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  Short phrases about "Airspace"
  Originally created: February 04, 2007.
  Links checked: March 04, 2013.
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