The popularity of drones in the United States as well as in other countries is on a rapid increase. Indeed, drones are now used in some applications which are categorized into recreational and nonrecreational (commercial) applications. In addition to that, the regulatory framework guiding the use of drones in the United States has gradually changed.
One of the most recent of these changes is the introduction of what is popularly known as Part 107 regulations which make it mandatory for those who fly their drones for commercial purposes to get certified.
Certification is received when commercial drone pilots take and pass the FAA remote pilot test also known as the FAA Airman/ Aeronautical Knowledge Test. It is important to note that drone pilots who strictly fly for recreational purposes do not require certification under Part 107.
This guide is meant to help prepare those planning on taking the FAA aeronautical knowledge test and to set them up to pass the test.
Popular Ultralight Aircraft
A microlight is a type of an aircraft designed to carry not more than two persons. Although the operating weight and speed differ depending on countries, the maximum take-off operating limit is 450kg in Europe.
There are several aircraft which qualifies as ultralights and this depends on their constructional design. In fact, with the advancement in technology, an ultra-light drone has recently been developed with a fixed wing and with a digitally stabilized HD camera. Keep on reading!
Guide to Ultralight Flying in Europe
In the European Union (EU), the aviation industry has continued to develop so immensely. The industry prides itself on a vast range of airplanes to choose from.This ranges from the smallest aircraft such as drones to the largest commercial airlines.
One of the most popular aircraft in use today are the ultra-lights, just like the way hiring a drone in Europe is easy, and so is the ultra-light. Keep on reading!
An ultralight aircraft refers to a class of lightweight aircraft usually consisting of 1 or 2 seat capacity and with a fixed wing.
Although the speed limits and operating weights of this aircraft differ depending on countries, in Europe the definition of an ultralight, limits it’s take-off weight to 450kg.
The maximum stalling speed limit is 65km/h and therefore, it means this kind of aircraft has a low landing speed as well as a short landing roll. Keep on reading!