The aircraft, in which we fly and in which we fly, are masterpieces of engineering. They transformed what used to be unimaginable, in everyday experience. How is this possible? What is hidden under the global aviation system we have today, and its phenomenal safety record? The No Crash policy explains the technology and human factors in flying from the point of view of the pilot, in a comprehensible, humorous way.
Learning flying is a dream of many people, as well as an excellent platform for life lessons of emotional intelligence, risk management, judgement and decision making. Through captivating flight stories, readers will learn how to test interpersonal skills during difficult things and how good a result often depends on the right combination of passion, desire, and skill.
A mandatory reading for pilots, novice airmen and passengers interested in plane details, aerodynamics, drive, weather, and what is happening in the cockpit. Readers will gain a replacement experience of flying a wide range of aircraft, while simultaneously raising their knowledge of the technical aspects of flying. What do you need to fly fighter jets from World War II or land without a working engine? What causes flight delays and these horrific accidents? The answers are revealed in the course of a single pilot's story about 40 years of flying, from a cardboard glider to a modern jet plane. Using the instructive moments with storytelling, we have "No Have No Crash" principle is a practical guide to the disciplines of flying and factors that provide for safe results and the success of the mission both in life and in the cockpit.
" They say that good judgment is due to experience, and experience from wrong judgement. This book chronicle the evolution of a safe approach to flying. Adam has a deep knowledge of how we learn and how to improve the sense of risk management and the wise decision-making. This book will be invaluable to both pilots as well as non-pilots. '
Lt. Col. John "Wily" Rahill | Instructor F-16, ATP pilot, combat veteran, pilot EAA Young Eagles, and Skywagons