Make your own free website on


101.   H342   LSP          


True course   050               

True Heading      040               

True airspeed      75kts              

Groundspeed      65kts              

Determine the wind direction and speed.

A) 105°̊ and 16 knots

B) 355°̊ and 16 knots

C) 355°̊ and 10 knots



102.   H981   LSP          

The course measured on a sectional chart by reference to a meridian is known as the

A) true course.

B) magnetic course.

C) true heading.



103.   H982   LSP          

Motion of the air affects the speed with which airplanes move

A) over the Earth`s surface.

B) through the air.

C) in a turn.



104.   H982   LSP          

If a flight is to be made on a course to the east, with a wind blowing from northeast, the airplane must be headed

A) somewhat to the north of east to counteract drift.

B) south of east to counteract drift.

C) north to counteract torque.



105.   H983   LSP          

To find the distance flown in a given time, multiply time by

A) groundspeed.

B) indicated airspeed.

C) equivalent airspeed.



106.   H984   LSP          

During VFR navigation without radio instruments, heading and groundspeed, as calculated by dead reckoning, should be constantly monitored and corrected by

A) pilotage as observed from checkpoints.

B) the wind triangle.

C) wet compass and the groundspeed indicator.



107.   H986   LSP          

The Airport/Facility Directory (A/FD) will generally have the latest information pertaining to airport elevation, runway facilities, and control tower frequencies. If there are differences, it should be used in preference to the information

A) on the sectional chart.

B) in the Pilot`s Handbook of Aeronautical Knowledge.

C) in the Aeronautical Information Manual (AIM).



108.   H984   LSP          

For cross-country flights over land, visual flight rules (VFR) navigation without radio instruments is usually accomplished using dead reckoning and

A) pilotage.

B) the wind triangle.

C) compass heading.



109.   M52    LSP          

Unless incorporated into a regulation by reference, Advisory Circulars (ACs) are issued to inform the public of nonregulatory material

A) and are not binding.

B) but are binding.

C) and self-cancel after 1 year.



110.   M52    LSP          

Some Advisory Circulars (ACs) are available free of charge while the remaining ACs must be purchased. All aviation safety ACs may be obtained by following the procedures in the AC Checklist (AC 00-2) or by

A) referring to the FAA internet home page and following the links to ACs.

B) contacting the local airport Fixed Base Operator and requesting the desired AC.

C) reading the ACs in the Aeronautical Information Manual (AIM).

Page 1 ..... Page 2 ..... Page 3 ..... Page 4 ..... Page 5 ..... Page 6 ..... Page 7 ..... Page 8 ..... Page 9 ..... Page 10 .....

Page 11 ..... Page 12 ..... Page 13 ..... Page 14 ..... Page 15 ..... Page 16 ..... Page 17 ..... Page 18 .....