2-55. EMERGENCY MANEUVERS.
2-56. Training can be conducted for the following emergency aircraft maneuvers:
Engine beep trim malfunctions
Fuel system malfunctions
Electrical system malfunctions
2-57. INSTRUMENT MANEUVERS.
2-58. Training can be conducted for the following instrument maneuvers:
ADF and VOR orientation, interception, and tracking
ADF, GCA, VOR, and ILS approaches
Two-way communication failure
2-59. SIMULATION SYSTEM CAPABILITIES.
2-60. The capabilities of various areas and systems of the simulator are:
Visual area navigation: A simulated area of 80 km by 100 km is provided by a computer-generated data base.
This data base is divided into four equal quadrants 45 km by 55 km in area with approximately a 5-km overlap. (See
figure 2-4.) This visual training map (TAC map) shows the locations of the aircraft, aircraft track, rivers, lakes, islands,
plateaus, mountain ranges, 200-meter level topological contour lines, and pinnacle locations associated with the gaming
areas. When the aircraft flies off the display screen, a manual map update is used to change the quadrant displayed.
The numbered asterisks show only the initial locations of
the combined visual and EW threats. Editing a threat
type or location on threat array page 025 does not cause
a corresponding change on the TAC map.
Aircraft weight and balance: These can be selected by the instructor to provide variable loading configuration
(gross weight and center of gravity). Fuel quantity can also be varied.
Atmospheric environment: The instructor can control the simulated environment to provide variable winds,
turbulence levels (light, moderate, severe), gusts, temperature, and barometric pressure. Temperature (in degrees
centigrade) and barometric pressure (in inches of mercury) are displayed at the instructor operator