Last edited by Arashibei
Sunday, July 26, 2020 | History

2 edition of Head-up transition behavior of pilots during simulated low-visibility approaches found in the catalog.

Head-up transition behavior of pilots during simulated low-visibility approaches

Richard F. Haines

Head-up transition behavior of pilots during simulated low-visibility approaches

by Richard F. Haines

  • 66 Want to read
  • 12 Currently reading

Published by National Aeronautics and Space Administration, Scientific and Technical Information Office, For sale by the National Technical Information Service] in Washington, D.C, [Springfield, Va .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Airplanes -- Piloting.,
  • Airports -- Visibility.

  • Edition Notes

    StatementRichard F. Haines.
    SeriesNASA technical paper -- 1618.
    ContributionsUnited States. National Aeronautics and Space Administration. Scientific and Technical Information Office., Ames Research Center.
    The Physical Object
    Paginationiii, 31 p. :
    Number of Pages31
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL15245698M

    During the s, Major William R. Livermore’s book titled American Kriegsspiel introduced war gaming to the United States military. Look-up tables were used to determine some outcomes. The two notable exceptions were X-Plane 10 by Laminar Research and aeroflyFS by Ikarus. Laminar had a mix of both professional pilots interested in the FAA certified X-Plane commercial product, as well as the enthusiast (and some pilots) interested in using X-Plane in an entertainment or .

    Getting to Grips With CATII and CATIII - Free ebook download as PDF File .pdf), Text File .txt) or read book online for free. a. The intent of the language in § (b) is to have a specific FFS, identified by the sponsor, used at least once in an FAA-approved flight training program for the airplane simulated during the month period described.

    During the flight, pilots (FC) can consult their briefing and visualize meteorological and NOtice to AirMen (NOTAM) information displayed on a map, relative to their current Global Positioning System (GPS) position. Finally, when pilots (FC) arrive at their final destination, they can export and visualize their flight trajectory on a 3D viewer. Issuu is a digital publishing platform that makes it simple to publish magazines, catalogs, newspapers, books, and more online. Easily share your publications and get them in front of Issuu’s.


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Head-up transition behavior of pilots during simulated low-visibility approaches by Richard F. Haines Download PDF EPUB FB2

Head-up transition behavior of pilots during simulated low-visibility approaches (OCoLC) Online version: Haines, Richard F., Head-up transition behavior of pilots during simulated low-visibility approaches (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors.

Head-up transition behavior of pilots during simulated low-visibility approaches (OCoLC) Microfiche version: Haines, Richard F., Head-up transition behavior of pilots during simulated low-visibility approaches (OCoLC) Material Type: Document, Government publication, National government publication, Internet resource.

Head-up transition behavior of pilots during simulated low-visibility approaches / Richard F. Haines. Head-up transition behavior of pilots with and without head-up display in simulated low-visibility approaches (NASA technical paper) by Richard F Haines | Jan 1, Unknown Binding.

Fischer, E., R.F. Haines, and T. Price Head-up Transition Behavior of Pilots with and without Head-up Display in Simulated Low-visibility Approaches. Washington, DC: National Aeronautics and.

Head-up transition behavior of pilots with and without head-up displays in simulated low-visibility approaches. NASA-Ames Research Center, NASA TP, Moffet Field, CA.

Google ScholarCited by: 1. However, in terms of response time to an urgent event, it was faster with the HUD (with a low driving load—head-up vs. head-down: vs. s; with a high driving load—head-up vs. head-down: vs.

s) and speed control was more consistent (having low Cited by: Fischer, E., R.F. Haines, and T. Price Head-up Transition Behavior of Pilots with and without Head-up Display in Simulated Low-visibility Approaches.

Washington, D.C.: National Aeronatics and Space Administration. Fleishman, E. Toward a taxonomy of human performance. American Psychologist Weintraub, D.R., Haines, R., and Randle, R.

Head-up display (HUD) utility II: Runway to HUD transitions monitoring eye focus and decision times, in Human Factors Society 29th annual meeting, 28Cited by: Thirteen two-person crews flew 39 approaches each to runway 34R at Seattle-Tacoma airport in a level D flight simulator using both head-up and head-down synthetic-vision displays.

awareness (SA) effects of SVS and EVS imagery in an advanced head-up display (HUD) during a simulated landing approach under instrument meteorological conditions. Videos of the landing with various HUD configurations were presented to eight pilots with a superimposed tracking task.

The. behavior between pilots—in this case 14 experienced commercial pilots flying in an Airbus simulator (Jipp & T eegen, ). In a multivariate analysis of variance, the variable thatAuthor: Gal Ziv.

pilots to recognize both - a problem with the aircraft state (excessive vertical speed) - the cause of the problem (incorrect autopilot mode), and 2) To determine the primary and secondary display cues the pilots used for vertical flight path mode awareness. In order to accomplish these objectives, a part-task simulation was developed on the.

FR Doc [Federal Register: Octo (Vol Number )] [Rules and Regulations] [Page ] From the Federal Register Online via GPO Access [] [DOCID:fr30oc] [[Page ]] Part II Department of Transportation Federal Aviation Administration 14 CFR Parts 1, 11, 60, and Flight Simulation Training.

The Human Systems Integration Division at NASA Ames Research Center, advances human-centered design and aerospace systems to make dramatic improvements. Full text of "NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS) Eleventh Annual Conference on Manual Control" See other formats.

The pilots' vertical flight path mode awareness may be determined by several different factors. First, the pilot is responsible for determining each autopilot mode through FCU selectors. Next, the selected mode can be displayed through explicit autopilot mode annunciation, and by displays which illustrate the current and target values of the Cited by: 9.

The intent of the language in § (b) is to have a specific FFS, identified by the sponsor, used at least once in an FAA-approved flight training program for the helicopter simulated during the month period described. The identification of the specific FFS may change from one month period to the next month period as long as that sponsor sponsors and uses at least one FFS at T(P0): ±10% of P0.

The objective of this study was to investigate the role of individual differences in pilot perceptual abilities on their experience of head-up display (HUD) clutter during a simulated instrument approach.

Pilot contrast sensitivity, useful field of view (UFOV) and field. Tag: Expectation bias Fatigue led to taxiway overflight at SFO on July 7, Expectation bias, fatigue, breakdowns in CRM and poor document design identified as contributing factors.

Proc. SPIEEnhanced and Synthetic Visionpg 11 (30 July ); doi: /There, broken into detailed tables, were facts and figures associated with the budget, facilities, procurement, installations, and personnel of NASA during that formative decade.

InNASA reissued that first volume of the data book and added two additional volumes (one for – and one for –) on the Agency’s programs and.On February 4,about Taipei Local Time, TransAsia Airways (TNA) flight GEan ATR aircraft, registered B, experienced a loss of control during initial climb and impacted Keelung River, three nautical miles from its departing runway 10 of Taipei’s Songshan Airport.