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Old 03-15-2016, 12:39 PM
  #4901  
porcia83
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http://www.inc.com/yoram-solomon/new...r-success.html
Old 03-15-2016, 04:33 PM
  #4902  
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Can't wait till the FAA/NTSB etc requires ALL R/C flyers of anything to have 2 Million dollars Minimum in insurance just like Car insurance and the only Viable insurance is the AMA for FREE for those under 18 and $200 per year for all under 63 ... Let those that can afford it pay for it

Billery & Merrniely
Old 03-15-2016, 05:13 PM
  #4903  
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Originally Posted by HoundDog View Post
Can't wait till the FAA/NTSB etc requires ALL R/C flyers of anything to have 2 Million dollars Minimum in insurance just like Car insurance and the only Viable insurance is the AMA for FREE for those under 18 and $200 per year for all under 63 ... Let those that can afford it pay for it

Billery & Merrniely
Come now HK, lets not go about spreading misinformation. Car insurance isn't required in all states, and I'm sure you're aware we already have 2.5 million in general liability insurance via the AMA right? And we're certainly not paying anything close to $200.00 for that. Still a very affordable hobby, AMA dues included.
Old 03-15-2016, 05:37 PM
  #4904  
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Originally Posted by HoundDog View Post
The world is behind and supporting DRONES get it got it good.
At least in Australia and some other countries being a Drone pilot is now considered cool.

Its a refreshing change from being known as "the guy who still plays with toy aeroplanes"

I checked into a hotel on Monday carrying a small drone I was planning to work on. The two hotel girls at reception were fascinated by it, kept asking questions about it and wanted to see it fly.

The irony... It is my crappiest drone built purely for range testing new receivers - but they seemed to love it.

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Old 03-15-2016, 07:30 PM
  #4905  
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Originally Posted by porcia83 View Post
Come now HK, lets not go about spreading misinformation. Car insurance isn't required in all states, and I'm sure you're aware we already have 2.5 million in general liability insurance via the AMA right? And we're certainly not paying anything close to $200.00 for that. Still a very affordable hobby, AMA dues included.
All states have some type of auto insurance requirements in place where you must have either insurance or pay a fee to the state or post a bond, some states will let you opt out of purchasing insurance if you can
post a bond but only the very rich can post the bond and still be in a position to pay for damages out of pocket. So the bottom line is this if you live in the USA you will be required to have some type of coverage if
you own and operate a motor vehicle.
Old 03-15-2016, 08:50 PM
  #4906  
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Originally Posted by porcia83 View Post
Come now HK, lets not go about spreading misinformation. Car insurance isn't required in all states, and I'm sure you're aware we already have 2.5 million in general liability insurance via the AMA right? And we're certainly not paying anything close to $200.00 for that. Still a very affordable hobby, AMA dues included.
Again U did not get the jist or my jest ... the only affordable availibe Insurance will be the AMA and because those under 18 pay nothing and those of us over 62 will pay a Pittance the difference will be made by the Millions that are between the age of 18 and 62 Do U get it now?

All made Possible by the election of
Billery
Old 03-16-2016, 03:22 AM
  #4907  
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Originally Posted by HoundDog View Post
Again U did not get the jist or my jest ... the only affordable availibe Insurance will be the AMA and because those under 18 pay nothing and those of us over 62 will pay a Pittance the difference will be made by the Millions that are between the age of 18 and 62 Do U get it now?

All made Possible by the election of
Billery
It's secondary insurance though. If there was mandated insurance by the FED's seem like it would have to be primary.

Mike
Old 03-16-2016, 03:36 AM
  #4908  
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Originally Posted by rcmiket View Post
It's secondary insurance though. If there was mandated insurance by the FED's seem like it would have to be primary.

Mike
Not since the FAA has claimed that model airplanes are airplanes. My home owners policy says it does not include coverage for airplanes. Others have said their insurance has denied coverage because it does not cover airplanes.
Old 03-16-2016, 03:49 AM
  #4909  
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Originally Posted by Sport_Pilot View Post
Not since the FAA has claimed that model airplanes are airplanes. My home owners policy says it does not include coverage for airplanes. Others have said their insurance has denied coverage because it does not cover airplanes.
I was referring to HoundDogs claim that the AMA insurance would be the cheapest if it became mandatory to have insurance.

Mike
Old 03-16-2016, 03:51 AM
  #4910  
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Originally Posted by rcmiket View Post
I was referring to HoundDogs claim that the AMA insurance would be the cheapest if it became mandatory to have insurance.

Mike
Well he is correct.
Old 03-16-2016, 03:55 AM
  #4911  
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Originally Posted by Sport_Pilot View Post
Well he is correct.
I don't see how. If insurance was mandated than it would need to be primary insurance, it's not and would not meet the requirement as it is now. This is all just a "what if" thing right now as it's not mandated.

Mike
Old 03-16-2016, 04:00 AM
  #4912  
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Originally Posted by rcmiket View Post
I don't see how. If insurance was mandated than it would need to be primary insurance, it's not and would not meet the requirement as it is now. This is all just a "what if" thing right now as it's not mandated.

Mike
If you have the coverage it should not matter if it is primary or secondary. But it does not matter because AMA insurance is no longer secondary insurance for several years now.
Old 03-16-2016, 04:13 AM
  #4913  
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Originally Posted by ira d View Post
All states have some type of auto insurance requirements in place where you must have either insurance or pay a fee to the state or post a bond, some states will let you opt out of purchasing insurance if you can
post a bond but only the very rich can post the bond and still be in a position to pay for damages out of pocket. So the bottom line is this if you live in the USA you will be required to have some type of coverage if
you own and operate a motor vehicle.
There are two states that do not require insurance, a bond or proof of financial means is not insurance. They are not regulated nor have the checks and balances in place that insurance companies do.
Old 03-16-2016, 04:14 AM
  #4914  
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Originally Posted by HoundDog View Post
Again U did not get the jist or my jest ... the only affordable availibe Insurance will be the AMA and because those under 18 pay nothing and those of us over 62 will pay a Pittance the difference will be made by the Millions that are between the age of 18 and 62 Do U get it now?

All made Possible by the election of
Billery
Your satirical commentary is sometimes to deep for this simple mind. I now get the jist of your jest, and thrust of your gust if you will.
Old 03-16-2016, 04:17 AM
  #4915  
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Originally Posted by rcmiket View Post
It's secondary insurance though. If there was mandated insurance by the FED's seem like it would have to be primary.

Mike
For some it already is primary, specifically those that have no other coverage. Not everyone owns and insures a home or condo, or even has renters coverage. You love to bring up the secondary status of the coverage as if that somehow diminishes it , yet it's also primary for some. In either case, it's a steal of a deal.
Old 03-16-2016, 04:18 AM
  #4916  
porcia83
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Originally Posted by rcmiket View Post
I don't see how. If insurance was mandated than it would need to be primary insurance, it's not and would not meet the requirement as it is now. This is all just a "what if" thing right now as it's not mandated.

Mike
There is nothing noted to indicate the insurance would have to be "primary", only that it might be needed. Primary or secondary is irrelevant, just that the coverage is there.
Old 03-16-2016, 04:23 AM
  #4917  
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Originally Posted by Sport_Pilot View Post
If you have the coverage it should not matter if it is primary or secondary. But it does not matter because AMA insurance is no longer secondary insurance for several years now.
It's primary for those with no insurance along with club officers while while engaged in official club duties. Everyone else it's secondary.

Mike
Old 03-16-2016, 04:45 AM
  #4918  
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Originally Posted by Chris P. Bacon View Post
........... Oompa Loompa ............
Originally Posted by HoundDog View Post
........Billery..........

Well , , , I know of at least TWO votes that are gonna cancel each other out .........
Old 03-16-2016, 05:05 AM
  #4919  
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Originally Posted by porcia83 View Post
There are two states that do not require insurance, a bond or proof of financial means is not insurance. They are not regulated nor have the checks and balances in place that insurance companies do.
If you are rich enough to post a bond you don't need insurance, and check's and balances would do nothing. Rather the laws on payment for destruction of property due to an accident are in play.
Old 03-16-2016, 05:29 AM
  #4920  
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Originally Posted by init4fun View Post
Well , , , I know of at least TWO votes that are gonna cancel each other out .........
I don't know. They both could be voting for a Cuban.
Old 03-16-2016, 05:55 AM
  #4921  
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Originally Posted by Sport_Pilot View Post
If you are rich enough to post a bond you don't need insurance, and check's and balances would do nothing. Rather the laws on payment for destruction of property due to an accident are in play.
That's not how it works at all, it's not about being rich. And yes, checks and balances do make a difference. Great that you recognize property losses, you realize this would cover personal injuries as well?
Old 03-16-2016, 05:56 AM
  #4922  
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Originally Posted by Chris P. Bacon View Post
You're not kidding anyone, you'll be back.
less than 12 hours.......
Old 03-16-2016, 06:02 AM
  #4923  
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Originally Posted by rgburrill View Post
I don't know. They both could be voting for a Cuban.
I thought the Cuban dropped out. Love the sandwich's and coffee.
Old 03-16-2016, 06:03 AM
  #4924  
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MIT's New Battery Tech Shows Promise For Aviation
By Mary Grady
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In this time-lapse series of photos, progressing from top to bottom, a coating of sucrose (ordinary sugar) over a wire made of carbon nanotubes is lit at the left end, and burns from one end to the other. As it heats the wire, it drives a wave of electrons along with it, thus converting the heat into electricity.
Researchers at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology have come up with a new system for generating electricity that could show promise for powering small airplanes. "The potential energy density of this power source is on the same scale with petrochemical energy sources, and it is orders of magnitude higher than commercial lithium ion batteries," Michael Strano, an MIT professor of chemical engineering, told AVweb this week. "It definitely has the potential to power airplanes of any size," Strano said, "especially after our continuous power output methodology (which is not included in this report) is worked out." The report on the team's experiments was published this week in the journal Energy & Environmental Science.
The new approach is based on a discovery announced in 2010 by Strano and his co-workers: A wire made from tiny cylinders of carbon, known as carbon nanotubes, can produce an electrical current when it is progressively heated from one end to the other, for example by coating it with a combustible material and then lighting one end to let it burn like a fuse. That discovery represented a previously unknown phenomenon. Strano and his team have increased the efficiency of the process more than a thousandfold and have produced devices that can put out power that is, pound for pound, in the same ballpark as what can be produced by today's best batteries, according to MIT.
Strano said an open flame is not the only way to make the technology work. "The reaction wave can be triggered via multiple methods, such as a laser (demonstrated in the past), a joule heater (used in this report), etc.," he told AVweb. "More to the point though, even though in this report all of the electrical energy output was obtained with a combustion reaction wave (and hence a flaming yet controlled wave front), the theory of excess thermopower necessitates that energy can be generated without burning at all. In fact, our laboratory is currently working on a prototype that demonstrates this exact point, to great effect."
Strano added that his 2010 experiments with the technology demonstrated seven times the power density as compared to a commercial lithium ion battery. "Even with the current numbers, we could sustain an engine that is seven times as powerful as before, which allows us to bring more fuels on board," he said. "Given similar energy density of the device, it should not come as a surprise that it will sustain a longer flight time than the current battery technology. Exactly how much longer depends on the efficiency of the engine as well as the aerodynamics, in that how much more weight can an engine pull given it could generate seven times its original power."
The new technology would be much safer than lithium, MIT said, which is extremely flammable when exposed to the air. The fuel used in the new device is safer, and also is a renewable resource. It also can be stored indefinitely with no loss of power. The researchers said they have at least several years of work to do before the technology could be developed into a commercial product.
This video from June 2010 demonstrates the basic technology. It was produced by "Daily Planet" on Discovery Channel Canada.

view on YouTube

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How Old Are Your Mags?
Black Bendix data plates are at least 52 years old!
Red and blue Bendix data plates are at least 27 years old!
Red and blue Continental Atlanta data plates are at least 20 years old!
The function of scheduled maintenance is to prevent unscheduled maintenance. Click to learn more.
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Germanwings Report: Airlines Should Track Pilots' Mental Health
By Mary Grady
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Officials at the Germanwings airline couldn't have done anything to prevent last year's fatal crash, according to the final report (PDF) issued yesterday, because they were not informed by anyone — "neither the co-pilot himself, nor by anybody else, such as a physician, a colleague, or family member" — that Andreas Lubitz was suffering from mental-health problems at the time of the flight. "In addition, the mental state of the co-pilot did not generate any concerns reported by the pilots who flew with him," according to the report. In the four months leading up to the crash, at least six doctors saw Lubitz for his mental-health problems, but none of them informed the airline. Changes should be made to patient confidentiality rules to ensure that authorities are informed when public safety is at risk, according to the analysis by France's safety bureau, Bureau d'Enquetes et d'Analyses.
Also, aviation authorities need to do a better job of monitoring pilots with psychological problems and be clear about follow-up requirements, investigators said. The report also recommended that airlines should mitigate the risks taken by pilots who self-report disabling problems, by offering loss-of-income insurance. EASA also should routinely analyze all reports of in-flight pilot incapacitation and continuously re-evaluate its medical assessment criteria, the report recommended. The investigators also said EASA should ensure that airline operators provide peer-support groups to pilots and their families, where personal and mental-health issues can be discussed with an assurance of confidentiality, to help ensure that pilots will get help when they need it.
Investigators also found that after Lubitz was treated for a depressive episode in 2009, a note citing a special conditions/restrictions waiver was added to his medical certificate. However, no follow-up or specific assessment was required for subsequent medical checks. The certificate was revalidated or renewed annually from 2010 to 2014, but no psychologist or psychiatrist was involved in that process. Lubitz, the first officer on Germanwings Flight 9525 on March 24, 2015, locked his captain out of the cockpit and deliberately flew the Airbus A320 into a mountainside, killing all 150 people on board.

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Request Your 2015-16 Pilot's Guide to Avionics
The 2015-16 edition of the Aircraft Electronics Association's Pilot's Guide to Avionics is now available. The publication is a consumer's directory loaded with educational articles about the avionics industry, its products, and its people, which helps pilots and aircraft owners make better buying decisions and locate nearly 1,300 AEA member companies, including government-certified repair stations around the world. To request a complimentary copy, visit AEAPilotsGuide.net.
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Three New Possible MH370 Items To Be Analyzed
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Experts will examine three pieces of debris found over the last two weeks that might be from the missing Malaysian Airlines Flight 370, Malaysia's Transport Minister Liow Tiong Lai said today. One fragment was found by a South African family visiting in Mozambique. They took the item back home with them, and South African authorities plan to take custody of it and hold it until Malaysian investigators come to get it. The other two items were found on Reunion Island and on a sandbank in the Mozambique Channel. A piece of a flaperon found on Reunion in July has been confirmed as a part of the missing Boeing 777.
The three items will be sent to France and Australia for analysis. "We are all waiting for the final verification result on the three pieces of debris … There is no verification if they are from MH370 or not," Liow Tiong Lai said. The 777 disappeared in March 2014 while en route from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing with 239 people on board. All are presumed dead. In January, the Malaysian government pronounced the airplane's loss an accident. Search teams are continuing to scour the Indian Ocean in search of the 777. Authorities have said that search will continue until June, but if no wreckage is found, the search will be concluded.

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Another Short-Term Fix For FAA
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Congress once again has delayed taking substantive action on FAA funding issues, as the House voted yesterday to extend the current FAA budget through mid-July. The FAA's budget is due to expire on March 31. Competing proposals in the House and Senate have failed to gain enough support for passage, as lawmakers argue over whether air traffic control should be privatized. The House transportation committee has proposed a bill that would extend FAA funding for six years, while the Senate transportation committee has proposed to provide funding only through September 2017. The Senate is expected to approve the four-month extension later this week.
Besides the extended funding cycle and privatized ATC, the legislation now under consideration could bring other changes that would affect general aviation. Issues in play, according to AOPA, include third-class medical reform, increases in Airport Improvement Program funding, streamlined certification for light GA aircraft, support for a transition to unleaded aviation fuel, and rule changes that would make it easier to install modern safety equipment in legacy aircraft. "There are a lot of moving parts right now," Jim Coon, AOPA senior vice president of government affairs, said this week. "But both the House and Senate have signaled their strong desire to reach an agreement on FAA reauthorization, and that's a hopeful sign. The FAA needs stability to effectively implement new and ongoing programs."

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Old 03-16-2016, 06:05 AM
  #4925  
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Originally Posted by porcia83 View Post
That's not how it works at all, it's not about being rich. And yes, checks and balances do make a difference. Great that you recognize property losses, you realize this would cover personal injuries as well?
I thought the bonds were high enough that you had to be rich. What check's and balances are you referring too? Insurance laws? You pay from the bond, after that you pay from pocket, but the expense of the bond says your pocket is likely about as big. Yes personal injury as well but the laws are much the same.

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