i. Flight from getting airborne to setting course.
ii. Flight from takeoff to a height of 1500 ft or 5 min divided into the following segments:
(a) First segment. This extends from 35 ft (screen height) to the point at which, on one power unit inoperative net performance, the landing gear is fully retracted and, if applicable, the propeller of the failed power unit is feathered (i.e., from 35 ft until the gear is up [V2 ]).
(b) second segment. It extends from the gear-up point to a flap retraction height, using take-off thrust and takeoff flaps at a constant V2 speed.
(c) Third segment. The horizontal distance required to accelerate at a constant altitude, using takeoff thrust, to the final climb speed while retracting the flaps in accordance with the recommended speed scheduled.
(d) Fourth segment. This extends from the end of the third segment to the 5-min point or 1500 ft, whichever occurs first.
(e) Fifth segment. At the 5-min point, or at 1500 ft, power is reduced to the maximum continuous rating, and the aircraft is flown level and accelerated to the one power unit inoperative en route climbing speed.
(f) Sixth segment. If 1500 ft has not been reached by the end of the fourth segment, this segment extends from the end of the fifth segment until a height of 1500 ft is achieved.

Aviation dictionary. 2014.

Игры ⚽ Поможем решить контрольную работу

Look at other dictionaries:

  • climb|out — «KLYM OWT», noun. the steep ascent of an aircraft during take off: »Noise on takeoff will be less offensive because the SST climbout will be steeper and faster (New York Times) …   Useful english dictionary

  • climb-out speed — With respect to rotorcraft, it means a referenced air speed, which results in a flight path, clear of the height velocity envelope during initial climb out …   Aviation dictionary

  • climb-out — n. the part of a flight of an aircraft after takeoff and before it reaches a level altitude …   Useful english dictionary

  • climb — I n. a difficult, hard; easy; gradual; rough, rugged; steep; tortuous climb II v. 1) (d; intr.) to climb aboard (to climb aboard a raft) 2) (d; intr.) to climb down (to climb down a hill) 3) (d; intr.) to climb onto, upon (the child climbed onto… …   Combinatory dictionary

  • Climb — For other uses, see Climbing (disambiguation) An Embraer ERJ 145 climbing In aviation, the term climb refers both to the actual operation of increasing the altitude of an aircraft and to the logical phase of a typical flight (often called the… …   Wikipedia

  • climb — {{Roman}}I.{{/Roman}} noun 1 act of climbing ADJECTIVE ▪ long, slow ▪ short ▪ arduous, difficult, hard, steep, tough …   Collocations dictionary

  • climb — climb1 W2 [klaım] v ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ 1¦(move up/down)¦ 2¦(temperature/prices etc)¦ 3¦(with difficulty)¦ 4¦(path/sun/plane)¦ 5¦(sport)¦ 6¦(plant)¦ 7¦(in a list)¦ 8¦(in your life/job)¦ 9 be climbing the walls Phrasal verbs …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • out — I [[t]a͟ʊt[/t]] ADVERB USES ♦ (Out is often used with verbs of movement, such as walk and pull , and also in phrasal verbs such as give out and run out .) 1) ADV: ADV after v When something is in a particular place and you take it out, you remove …   English dictionary

  • climb — i. Ascending flight. ii. The portion of flight operation between takeoff and the initial cruising altitude. Also called climb out …   Aviation dictionary

  • climb — Ⅰ. climb UK US /klaɪm/ verb ► [I] if a price, number, or amount climbs, it increases: costs/prices/rates climb »Our costs have climbed rapidly in the last few years. »climb steadily/steeply/slowly ► [I or T] to improve your position at work or in …   Financial and business terms

Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”