To find the answer to her question, It was time to look beyond the FAA to understand the FAA.
How baffles work for general aviation engines is a lot more complex than most people think.
If you like high flight, don’t pass up any chance to get a turbocharged engine.
In July’s column we took a look at why captains sit in the left-hand seat, which ended up generating a lot of reader speculation that it might have had something to do with right-of-way rules, which in turn generated a lot of requests that we look at the origins of today’s right of way rules. […]
The color for nav lights was established long before the first flight.
When you mix alcohol and altitude it’s a high-flying time.
There must be a logical reason the PIC seats in the left seat, right?
The headline in the tabloid press was: "Aerial Petting Ends in Wetting."
It was the French who first deployed them in real world use in 1871, on an unmanned glider, and later were the first to use them on a powered aircraft — so I guess it’s only fair that they should get to name them.