Aviation weather briefings
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Aviation weather briefings FAA should buy direct user access terminal systems, not develop them : report to the Chairman, Subcommittee on Transportation, Committee on Appropriations, House of Representatives by United States. General Accounting Office

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Published by The Office in Washington, D.C .
Written in English


  • United States. -- Federal Aviation Administration -- Automation,
  • United States. -- Federal Aviation Administration -- Appropriations and expenditures,
  • Meteorology in aeronautics -- United States -- Data processing,
  • Aids to air navigation -- United States -- Data processing

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesFAA should buy direct user access systems, not develop them
StatementUnited States General Accounting Office
The Physical Object
Pagination8 p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14900992M

Download Aviation weather briefings


The latest hourly aviation weather observations from distant stations are normally available by 5 minutes past the hour. Pilots may obtain Federal pre-flight weather briefings tailored to your individual needs. Any one of three types of briefings may be requested: standard, abbreviated or outlook. IFR Weather Briefings Improve your weather briefing skills with this hands-on course that shows you exactly which tools to use, and what to look for when planning flights in all weather conditions. Answer These Questions With Confidence: If I fly somewhere today, how do I know if conditions will allow me to get home 4 days from now? Prior to every flight, pilots should gather all information vital to the nature of the flight. This includes an appropriate weather briefing obtained from a specialist at a FSS. For weather specialists to provide an appropriate weather briefing, they need to know which of the three types of briefings is needed—standard, abbreviated, or outlook.   The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) publishes Advisory Circular (AC) , Aviation Weather Services. This publication supplements its companion manual, the current edition of AC , Aviation Weather, which documents weather theory and its application to aviation.

  This advisory circular (AC) was published by the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) Flight Standards Service (AFS), with contributions from the National Weather Service (NWS). The publication began in as CAA Bulletin No. 25, Meteorology for Pilots, which at the time contained weather knowledge considered essential for most pilots.   The two main ways to obtain weather briefings is to call a flight service station and take notes on an oral briefing, or connect online to find weather briefing sites like, the Aviation Weather Center and WXbrief. Types of Weather Briefings There are three types of weather briefings you can request: A Standard, Outlook or Abbreviated Briefing. Weather Charts: Flight Planning & Briefing. FAA Flight Service Provider Get a NextGen Briefing: Briefings, Flight Plans, & NavLogs: Alaska VFR with Extended ETA: Locations Briefing: History: Airports. FAA Flight Service Provider. Taxiing Effects of controls Straight and level Climbing and descending Medium, climbing and descending turns Slow flight Basic stalling Circuit introduction Circuit considerations Engine failure after take-off Flapless landings Crosswind circuit Glide approach Vacating and joining at aerodromes Radio failure Forced landing without power pattern.

Available aviation weather reports, forecasts, and aviation weather charts are displayed at each FSS, for pilot use; Pilots should feel free to use these self briefing displays where available, or to ask for a briefing or assistance from the specialist on duty. A good weather briefing begins with developing a total awareness of the overall big picture before obtaining a detailed or standard briefing. Many pilots start by monitoring weather patterns through commercial television, such as The Weather Channel, several days before the flight. available, a qualified forecaster shall conduct the weather briefings. They may be conducted either in person or via telephonic, autographic, weather vision, or approved Internet methods. In some cases pilots may have to complete the briefing and DD Weather Briefing Forms on their own. The Preflight Brief, the first book of the Aviation Weather Made Easy series, is designed for the student pilot, rusty pilot, or those who just want to fly safer. Book One focuses on using Flight Service to provide you a deeper understanding of weather, and what elements of a Standard Weather Brief can be shortened without any loss in s: 8.