flight maneuver

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  • noun

Synonyms for flight maneuver

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Each day before every flight, he would go through the whole gamut of flight maneuvers to be performed.
It will show improved situational awareness through the tracking of other nearby aircraft, allowing for IAI's collision avoidance maneuvering logic to alert the UAS and suggest alternate flight maneuvers.
naval destroyer, the (http://www.ibtimes.com/us-slams-russia-over-su-24-fighter-jets-flying-near-naval-destroyer-baltic-sea-2353658) USS Donald Cook , in the Baltic Sea, raising concerns over the Russian flight maneuvers.
Returning with new and well-known dialogue, Fox McCloud, Slippy, Peppy, and Falco sound like they're talking from a headset, while players intuitively pilot an Arwing using the left and right control sticks to perform impressive flight maneuvers, such as the somersault, U-turn, and barrel roll.
"We have deep concerns about the unsafe and unprofessional Russian flight maneuvers," the U.S.
In this paper a reduced order aeroservoelastic model of a generic transport aircraft is developed for gust and flight maneuvers responses and a MOR technique applied to reduce its size and show the advantage in terms of calculation time and loads prediction accuracy.
Once the plan is in place, helicopters, flight crews, and accompanying equipment are assembled with a test team that is prepared to document the results of a series of flight maneuvers over a predetermined flight route.
Researchers are taking cues from bats, moths and swallows to develop fancy flight maneuvers for drones.
Similar advantages of the Revised Method are realized across the spectrum of instrument flight maneuvers.
The Robo-Raven's wings flap completely independently of each other and can be programmed to perform any desired motion, enabling the bird to carry out aerobatic flight maneuvers, such as diving and rolling, never before possible, Gerdes said.
The jet and transport/helicopter pilots are exposed to various conditions, such as high altitude, low atmospheric pressure, acceleration, flight maneuvers at various durations and intensities.
For example, civil aircraft are expected to have improved passenger entertainment, more spacious and functional galleys and improved passenger environment (lighting, audio and tem- peratures); and military aircraft must perform more complex flight maneuvers (sometimes computer controlled) at faster speeds and a wider altitude envelope--and these maneuvers must occur with increased sensors and weapon system loads.
For readers not attuned to aviation, the author's discussion of the intricacies of aerobatic flight maneuvers and the technical aspects of cross-country flights--including instrument-landing systems, nondirectional beacons, and ground-controlled approach radar--may seem too detailed.
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