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Pilot's Handbook of Aeronautical Knowledge
Aircraft Systems
Anti-Ice and Deice Systems

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Pilot's Handbook of Aeronautical Knowledge

Preface

Acknowledgements

Table of Contents

Chapter 1, Introduction To Flying
Chapter 2, Aircraft Structure
Chapter 3, Principles of Flight
Chapter 4, Aerodynamics of Flight
Chapter 5, Flight Controls
Chapter 6, Aircraft Systems
Chapter 7, Flight Instruments
Chapter 8, Flight Manuals and Other Documents
Chapter 9, Weight and Balance
Chapter 10, Aircraft Performance
Chapter 11, Weather Theory
Chapter 12, Aviation Weather Services
Chapter 13, Airport Operation
Chapter 14, Airspace
Chapter 15, Navigation
Chapter 16, Aeromedical Factors
Chapter 17, Aeronautical Decision Making

Appendix

Glossary

Index

Other Anti-Ice and Deice Systems
Pitot and static ports, fuel vents, stall-warning sensors, and
other optional equipment may be heated by electrical elements.
Operational checks of the electrically heated systems are to
be checked in accordance with the AFM /POH.
Operation of aircraft anti-icing and deicing systems should be
checked prior to encountering icing conditions. Encounters
with structural ice require immediate action. Anti-icing and
deicing equipment are not intended to sustain long-term flight
in icing conditions.

Chapter Summary

All aircraft have a requirement for essential systems such
as the engine, propeller, induction, ignition systems as
well as the fuel, lubrication, cooling, electrical, landing
gear, and environmental control systems to support flight
Understanding the aircraft systems of the aircraft being
.own is critical to its safe operation and proper maintenance.
Consult the AFM/POH for specific information pertaining to
the aircraft being flown. Various manufacturer and owners
group websites can also be a valuable source of additional
information.

Prop ammeter and anti-ice boots.
Figure 6-50. Prop ammeter and anti-ice boots.
 

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