Results for category "Aircraft Engineering"

12 Articles
Managing the Professional Practice: In the Built Environment

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Managing Professional Practice explore the key issues influencing the culture, strategies and management operations of professional practices. The focus is upon established practices from growing ones to large international firms in the built environment. A key aim of the book is to promote aspects of management by function and activities, with discipline acting as context rather than the primary focus. Read More →

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Spitfire (General Aviation)

Spitfire (General Aviation) Free Download Pdf

The Spitfire is an icon of World War II, becoming the darling of the British public through defending the skies during the Battle of Britain. The Spitfire’s fighting ability and superb handling meant it was loved by British, Commonwealth and American pilots alike, leading to a level of global public recognition which is unparalleled amongst other aircraft – everyone recognises and connects with the iconic Spitfire. Read More →

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Airframe and Powerplant Mechanics General Handbook (Ea-Ac 65-9a)

Airframe and Power plant Mechanics General Handbook (Ea-Ac 65-9a) Free download Aircraft Engineering Hand Book Pdf

Airframe Power plant Mechanics General Originally written in 1970 as an Advisory Circular and last updated in 1999, this new FAA-H-8083-30 handbook replaces AC 65-9A and reflects current operating procedures, regulations, and equipment. This book was developed as the first of a series of three handbooks for persons preparing for mechanic certification with airframe or powerplant ratings, or both – those seeking an Aviation Maintenance Technician (AMT) Certificate, also called an A&P license. Read More →

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Aircraft Aerodynamic Design: Geometry and Optimization

Aircraft Aerodynamic Design: Geometry and Optimization Free Download Pdf File

Optimal aircraft design is impossible without a parametric representation of the geometry of the airframe. We need a mathematical model equipped with a set of controls, or design variables, which generates different candidate airframe shapes in response to changes in the values of these variables. This model’s objectives are to be flexible and concise, and capable of yielding a wide range of shapes with a minimum number of design variables. Moreover, the process of converting these variables into aircraft geometries must be robust. Alas, flexibility, conciseness and robustness can seldom be achieved simultaneously. Read More →

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