Separate names with a comma.
Discussion in 'Flight Following' started by NJP_MAN, Oct 12, 2018.
Is this a repost? 5:40 second mark
Who's B R I A N?
Looked liked PIO to me. Bummer for his friend (national TV).
should have firewalled it gone up 700ft agl and pulled the chute
Is it supposed to be a "Y"? I feel bad if thats the case. I need to include all of the possible spellings and not assume his vowels gender.
HIs nick name is "BrYan with a Y"
Easy to remember.
And someone's feet were asleep as well when the power went in.
must Have forgot to pull the drag chute.
I’m not seeing how a castering nosewheel can fail. Looks like a case of forcing it down with too much speed, followed by PIO, and then not flying the plane (no rudder) as mentioned above.
On August 27, 2015, about 1405 mountain standard time, a Cirrus SR22, N915TD, experienced a nose landing gear collapse during landing roll at Scottsdale Airport (SDL), Scottsdale, Arizona. The certified flight instructor (CFI), the pilot receiving instruction, and one passenger were not injured. The airplane received minor damage. The airplane was registered to ESPBC LLC of Scottsdale, and operated by Scottsdale Executive Flight Training as a 14 Code of Federal Regulations Part 91 instructional cross-country flight. Visual meteorological conditions prevailed, and a flight plan was not filed. The flight originated from Flagstaff, Arizona about 1300, and was destined for SDL.
According to the CFI, the pilot receiving instruction made the landing. The main landing gear touched down first, and slowly the nose gear was lowered onto the runway's surface. The CFI reported that at this time they felt a shimmy in the nose gear, during which the pilot receiving instruction applied back pressure on the stick to lift the weight off the nose gear. As the nose gear came down a second time, it appeared that the shimmy had stopped, and that they were level on all three wheels. However, after a few seconds the nose slowly started falling forward until it had completely collapsed.
The nose landing gear consists of a main strut tube and two gusset tubes near the top portion of the main strut tube. The landing gear was observed fractured through the strut tube adjacent to the forward edge of the gusset tube attachment welds.
The National Transportation Safety Board Materials Laboratory examined the nose landing gear strut and determined that the failure of the landing gear was the result of high stress fatigue cracking due to sideways bending from one side. No mechanical or metallurgical anomalies were noted with the landing gear.
You can see the nose wheel break on touch down. At first I was like, yea right bro... you are even suckier than most Cirrus pilots. Then, you can actually see it crap the bed at first contact..... my bad bro.... your nose wheel broke.
You should know this isn't the same event. I actually witnessed this nose gear collapse happen.
Alfadog posted a report from a completely different cirrus incident at SDL
Interesting. So there is no NTSB report on the one you witnessed? Odd. The NTSB just published this on 8/1/2018, which is why I figured the delay in posting it to YT.
Got it, thanks. N848SR; 24 March 2018.
The aircraft veered off the the runway. No Damage. Incident Report"
LOL, no damage. So I guess this guy's nose gear did not break and it goes back to pilot error?
It looks like a "skipper" to me; I'm surprised that nose gear wasn't left behind at some point!
I witnessed the one you posted from 2015. The one in the video happened this year. There wont be a full report for a while. After the 2015 gear collapse from just vibration and what looked like a normal landing I was very surprised the nose gear in the video held up the way it did after going off road in the rocks.
Very much agree. That nose gear needs to be taken and studied in duluth.
Speaking of Cirrus landings and pilots. Last weekend at a small grass field near Charlotte, I saw a Cirrus land and burn up probably 95% of the 2400' runway before getting stopped. He sure got everyone's attention.
Lol I trained out of Scottsdale Executive (great school btw) and I am familiar with the plane in that video. That was horrible piloting. Amazed he posted that on YouTube for everyone to see.
So nosewheel craps the bed..ok. But the pilot freezes and starts porpoising. I was waiting for the prop strike but looks like they got lucky.
That nose wheel was fine. He just started PIO after the nose wheel gave him a little shake. I've had it happen many times in an AA5
I’ve induced noise wheel shimmy in my tiger before. Letting the nose wheel down with to much speed when landing will do that, it really gets your attention.
Not certain, but that seems to be what I saw in that video