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61.    B09    LSP          

Outside controlled airspace, the minimum flight visibility requirement for a sport pilot flying VFR above 1,200 feet AGL and below 10,000 feet MSL during daylight hours is

A) 1 mile.

B) 3 miles.

C) 5 miles.



62.    J29    LSP          

Guy wires, which support antenna towers, can extend horizontally; therefore, the towers should be avoided horizontally by at least

A) 2,000 feet horizontally.

B) 300 feet horizontally.

C) 1,000 feet horizontally.



63.    H311   LSP          

Consistent adherence to approved checklists is a sign of a

A) disciplined and competent pilot.

B) pilot who lacks the required knowledge.

C) low-time pilot.



64.    H334   LSP          

To scan properly for traffic, a pilot should

A) slowly sweep the field of vision from one side to the other at intervals.

B) concentrate on any peripheral movement detected.

C) use a series of short, regularly spaced eye movements that bring successive areas of the sky into the central visual field.



65.    L34    LSP          

Most midair collision accidents occur during

A) clear days.

B) hazy days.

C) cloudy nights.



66.    J21    LSP          

Pilots who become apprehensive for their safety for any reason should

A) request assistance immediately.

B) reduce their situational awareness.

C) change their mindset.



67.    H946   LSP          

Density altitude, and its effect on landing performance, is defined by

A) pressure altitude and ambient temperature.

B) headwind and landing weight.

C) humidity and braking friction forces.


68.    H935   LSP          

To avoid missing important steps, always use the

A) appropriate checklists.

B) placarded airspeeds.

C) airworthiness certificate.


69.    H239   LSP          

The positive three-step process in the exchange of flight controls between pilots includes these verbal steps: (1)You have the flight controls, (2)I have the flight controls and (3)

A) You have the flight controls.

B) I have the aircraft.

C) I have the flight controls.


70.    J27    LSP          

When landing behind a large aircraft, the pilot should avoid wake turbulence by staying

A) above the large aircraft's final approach path and landing beyond the large aircraft's touchdown point.

B) below the large aircraft's final approach path and landing before the large aircraft's touchdown point.

C) above the large aircraft's final approach path and landing before the large aircraft's touchdown point.


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