Boeing fleet performance presentation for 2013
WE START WITH A FEW BASIC DEFINITIONS.• TAKE OFF DISTANCE (TOD).• The greater of either the distance to a height of 35 fee...
CONTAMINATED RUNWAY PERFORMANCE.• Operation on contaminated runways implies uncertainties with regard to  runway friction ...
CONTAMINATED RUNWAY.• A runway is considered to be contaminated when more  than 25% of the runway surface area (whether in...
DON’T LET THIS HAPPEN TO YOU!
WET RUNWAY.A runway is considered wet when the runwaysurface is covered with water, or equivalent, lessthan specified for ...
Look at the outboard engines!
WET RUNWAY PERFORMANCE.When the runway is wet, take-off performance must becalculated considering the effects of reduced b...
On a wet runway the V1 speed used is lower than ifit is dry for a given aircraft weight. This is becausethe maximum wheel ...
FACTORS AFFECTING TAKE OFF DISTANCE.• When using either the Runway Analysis or the take-off performance  charts in the FPP...
Be-aware of obstacles!
ENGINE INOPERATIVE CONSIDERATIONS.• Remember that take-off thrust is limited to 5  minutes, however, increased to 10 minut...
First class have the raft, economy have          to stand on the wing!
STANDARD ENGINE OUT PROCEDURE.•   Climb straight ahead at V2 speed until acceleration height (minimum 1500 feet    a.a.l) ...
SPECIAL ENGINE OUT PROCEDURE.• Climb at V2 speed and follow specific navigational  procedure as defined in analyses until ...
NOTE FOR BOTH STANDARD/SPECIAL ENGINE            OUT PROCEDURES.If a holding pattern is provided, the normalholding patter...
Always have a plan….it may not be the mostaccurate one….but have a plan none the less!
ALTERNATE FORWARD CG LIMITS.• The use of Alt Fwd CG Limit requires less lift from the wing  for the same weight of cargo. ...
Do you know the correct loading and       unloading sequence?
RUNWAY ANALYSIS CALCULATIONS  UNBALANCED FIELD V1 WIND CORRECTION.• 1. This shows the correction to be applied to  the V1 ...
RUNWAY ANALYSIS CALCULATIONS• COMMON MISCONCEPTIONS WHEN MAKING PERFORMANCE CARD  CALCULATIONS.• 1. For performance calcul...
Know your aircraft’s limits and        limitations.
THRUST SELECTION.• The fixed derate of TO1 or TO2 is considered a limitation for take-off.  Thrust levers should not be ad...
If in doubt…..wait!
ALTERNATE EEC MODE OPERATION.•   In order to simplify performance calculations when operating in the Alternate    EEC Mode...
ALTERNATE EEC MODE OPERATION.•   OPERATING PROCEDURES:•   1. Obtain take-off EPR (FPPM Section 4.5) for the Alternate Mode...
ENROUTE OPERATION.OPERATIONAL LIMITS DUE TO TERRAIN ENROUTE -WITH ONE                ENGINE INOPERATIVE.The aircraft gross...
Some airways require escape routes.
REMEMBER: Before shutting an engine down, consideroperating it at reduced or idle thrust. Generally when theflight has pro...
LANDING DISTANCE.•   The maximum landing weight at the estimated time of arrival at the destination    aerodrome or any al...
All corrections need to be made to required              landing distance.
PERFORMANCE RULES OF THUMB.•   Minimum achievable climb gradient on 4 engines is 7.3%•   Best holding altitude is 25,000 f...
For information only.• Also when icing conditions are expected after landing, switch on the NAI  at the end of the landing...
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  • CLICK TO PROGRESS THROUGH SLIDES…….
  • Wet runway performance part 2.
  • State that the allowance for a 180' turn on the runway is calculated in the Runway Analyses charts.
  • (Please calculate the above weights from the QRH as I do not have one with me!)
  • State the correct sequences from the loading/ground handling manual.
  • INSERT A SCAN OF A RUNWAY ANALYSES CHART AND DISCUSS (On R/R engines can maximum HWC be used with NAI on?)
  • WORK THROUGH AN EXAMPLE OF HOW TO CALCULATE v SPEEDS.Refer to loadsheet, CG Envelope and Incremental Fuel Indices-Centre Tank..........check this is available for Silkways.
  • Discuss the airways on the Hong Kong route.
  • Do a landing distance calculation for Kabul in the summer, after a TS has been through.
  • Presentation1

    1. 1. Boeing fleet performance presentation for 2013
    2. 2. WE START WITH A FEW BASIC DEFINITIONS.• TAKE OFF DISTANCE (TOD).• The greater of either the distance to a height of 35 feet with an engine failure, or 115% of the all engine distance to 35 feet.
    3. 3. CONTAMINATED RUNWAY PERFORMANCE.• Operation on contaminated runways implies uncertainties with regard to runway friction and contaminant drag and therefore to the achievable performance and control of the aircraft during take-off, since the actual conditions may not completely match the assumptions on which the take- off performance is based. If this is impracticable, take-off maybe considered provided the applicable performance adjustments have been applied. In connection with contaminated runways, the performance criteria remains unchanged from the requirements with the following exceptions.• 1. The take-off mass must not exceed that permitted for take-off on a dry runway under the same conditions.• 2. Take-off screen height is presently reduced from 35 feet to 15 feet in case of one engine inoperative.• 3. Stopping distance includes the effect of reverse thrust (not applicable on a dry runway)• 4. The use of assumed temperature method for reduced thrust or improved climb procedures must not be used.
    4. 4. CONTAMINATED RUNWAY.• A runway is considered to be contaminated when more than 25% of the runway surface area (whether in isolated areas or not) within the required length and width being used is covered by the following.• 1. Surface water more than 3mm deep, or by slush, or loose snow, equivalent to more than 3mm of water.• 2. Snow which has been compressed into a solid mass which resists further compression and will hold together or break into lumps if picked up (compacted snow), or• 3. Ice including wet ice.
    5. 5. DON’T LET THIS HAPPEN TO YOU!
    6. 6. WET RUNWAY.A runway is considered wet when the runwaysurface is covered with water, or equivalent, lessthan specified for contaminated runway aboveor when there is insufficient moisture on therunway surface to cause it to appear reflective,but without significant areas of standing water.
    7. 7. Look at the outboard engines!
    8. 8. WET RUNWAY PERFORMANCE.When the runway is wet, take-off performance must becalculated considering the effects of reduced brakingcapability. The take-off mass must not exceed thatpermitted for take-off on a dry runway under the sameconditions:1. Take off screen height is presently reduced from 35 feetto 15 feet in case of one engine inoperative.2. Stopping distance includes the effect of reverse thrust.3. Credit for clearway (area clear of obstacles at therunway end doesn’t have to be rollable, can be gravel orwater) is not permitted.
    9. 9. On a wet runway the V1 speed used is lower than ifit is dry for a given aircraft weight. This is becausethe maximum wheel braking force available will beless on a wet runway, so the aircraft will have tobrake from a lower speed for it to be stoppedwithin the distance available. If engine failure wasrecognised at this lower V1 and take-off wascontinued:1. The aircraft will lift off after a longer run thanfrom failure recognised at the dry V1 but the runwill not exceed TORA (Take Off Run Available).2. The aircraft will reach a height of not less than 15feet at the end of the TODA (Take Off DistanceAvailable, which is TORA plus the clearway), and V2by the time 35 feet is reached.
    10. 10. FACTORS AFFECTING TAKE OFF DISTANCE.• When using either the Runway Analysis or the take-off performance charts in the FPPM/AFM the following factors must be taken into account:• 1. The atmospheric pressure of the aerodrome.• 2. The ambient temperature at the aerodrome.• 3. The runway surface condition and the type of runway surface.• 4. The runway slope in the direction of take-off.• 5. Actual headwind or tailwind component.• 6. Corrections, if any, due to use of air conditioning pack usage.• 7. The loss, if any, of runway due to alignment of the aircraft prior to take-off.• 8. Any performance penalties resulting from dispatch with inoperative equipment.• 9. NOTAMS.
    11. 11. Be-aware of obstacles!
    12. 12. ENGINE INOPERATIVE CONSIDERATIONS.• Remember that take-off thrust is limited to 5 minutes, however, increased to 10 minutes in the event of an engine failure.• At maximum take-off weight initial pitch attitude to aim for is 12.5 and at weights around maximum landing weight 15.
    13. 13. First class have the raft, economy have to stand on the wing!
    14. 14. STANDARD ENGINE OUT PROCEDURE.• Climb straight ahead at V2 speed until acceleration height (minimum 1500 feet a.a.l) is achieved, then:• 1. Accelerate for flap retraction and simultaneously start a 15 bank turn if specified in the Engine Out Procedure description. Retract flaps on schedule and accelerate to final segment climb speed, V2+100 (i.e. Vref+98 knots)• NOTE: If the holding pattern is close in, flaps maybe left extended to maintain the required holding speed (below 14,000 feet, generally 230 knots)• Maximum weight for holding clean is: xxxx• Maximum weight for holding with flap 1 is: xxxx• Maximum weight for holding with flap 5 is: xxxx• 2. After flap retraction climb with Maximum Continuous Thrust to desired altitude for further action, i.e. approach or diversion to another airport.• 3. A bank angle of 25 is assumed only after reaching clean manoeuver speed.
    15. 15. SPECIAL ENGINE OUT PROCEDURE.• Climb at V2 speed and follow specific navigational procedure as defined in analyses until acceleration height (minimum 1500 feet a.a.l.) is achieved AND:• 1. Accelerate for flap retraction. Retract flaps on schedule and accelerate to final segment climb speed.• 2. If the Engine Out Procedure requires a turn before reaching clean manoeuver speed a bank angle of 15 is assumed. After clean manoeuver speed is reached, 25 bank is assumed.• 3. After flap retraction climb with Maximum Continuous Thrust to desired altitude for further action, i.e. approach or diversion to another airport. Continue climb for a minimum of one hold.
    16. 16. NOTE FOR BOTH STANDARD/SPECIAL ENGINE OUT PROCEDURES.If a holding pattern is provided, the normalholding pattern is 5nm straight to the holding fixand a turn with a radius of 2nm. A safety marginof 3nm is provided around the holding pattern.Unless obstacle clearance is not a problem (e.g.over the sea) and the aircraft climb performanceis adequate, do not accept ATC radar vectorsbelow MSA.
    17. 17. Always have a plan….it may not be the mostaccurate one….but have a plan none the less!
    18. 18. ALTERNATE FORWARD CG LIMITS.• The use of Alt Fwd CG Limit requires less lift from the wing for the same weight of cargo. The benefits of the performance gained maybe utilised in the following ways:• 1. For the B747, for a given set of circumstances, i.e. runway length, airport elevation and ambient temperature, an increase in take-off weight maybe in the order of 6000 kgs.• 2. Maintain capability for the same take-off weight even if the OAT increases 6-8 degrees Celsius.• 3. Less tail trim drag results in better climb capability and lower overall trip fuel burn. Alt Fwd CG Limit take-off is allowed on dry and wet runways, but NOT on contaminated runways.
    19. 19. Do you know the correct loading and unloading sequence?
    20. 20. RUNWAY ANALYSIS CALCULATIONS UNBALANCED FIELD V1 WIND CORRECTION.• 1. This shows the correction to be applied to the V1 value derived from the Integrated Performance Columns.• 2. IF TORA, TODA and ASDA (Accelerate Stop Distance Available) indicate a balanced field condition, i.e. the values are the same, this correction need not apply.
    21. 21. RUNWAY ANALYSIS CALCULATIONS• COMMON MISCONCEPTIONS WHEN MAKING PERFORMANCE CARD CALCULATIONS.• 1. For performance calculations the term light and variable referring to wind velocity, assumes a 5 knot tailwind.• 2. On the take-off performance card, for Zero Wind Weight, enter the maximum take-off weight for the actual ambient or assumed temperature from the appropriate column of the Runway Analyses.• 3. In general there is no headwind or tailwind correction for a climb limited take-off calculation. However, until the performance card is changed to allow the check for the corresponding field limit and a tailwind correction to be shown, then the tailwind correction is to be applied to the climb limit.• 4. Performance Decrement column, enter performance decrements if required for MEL/CDL items APU ON and/or performance increments for Pack-Off take-off.
    22. 22. Know your aircraft’s limits and limitations.
    23. 23. THRUST SELECTION.• The fixed derate of TO1 or TO2 is considered a limitation for take-off. Thrust levers should not be advanced further except in an emergency. A further thrust increase following an engine failure could result in a loss of directional control.• Fixed derates are not to be used with Integrated Performance section of the runway analyser.• The use of the Assumed Temperature method of thrust reduction may be used in combination with any of the fixed TO ratings with the following restrictions:• 1. Not to be used with integrated performance section of runway analyser.• 2. Wet runway prompt on the FMC take-off page must be used on wet runways.• 3. No runway contamination is allowed.• 4. The antiskid system must be operative.• 5. All brakes must be operative.• 6. Not to be used if windshear conditions are suspected.
    24. 24. If in doubt…..wait!
    25. 25. ALTERNATE EEC MODE OPERATION.• In order to simplify performance calculations when operating in the Alternate EEC Mode, Boeing has provided an alternate method based on the more conservative derate of 10% TO1.• 1. The antiskid system must be operative.• 2. Operation on contaminated runways is prohibited.• 3. Use of Packs Off integrated performance analyser is prohibited.
    26. 26. ALTERNATE EEC MODE OPERATION.• OPERATING PROCEDURES:• 1. Obtain take-off EPR (FPPM Section 4.5) for the Alternate Mode EEC. This is the only allowable take-off thrust setting.• 2. Use the TO1 runway analyser (Packs On balanced field) to obtain the limit weight.• 3. Obtain the initial V speeds from TO1 Take-off speeds (FPPPM Section 1.3 dry runway, V speeds Flaps 20) and your actual weight. This data is conservative for everything except Vmcg.• 4. Check the initial V1 against full rated Vmcg (FPPM Section 1.2). Set V1=Vmcg if V1 is less than Vmcg.• 5. Check Vr against the new V1 from step 4 and Vr minimum (FPPM Section 1.2). If Vr is less than either of these speeds, increase Vr to equal the larger of V1 or Vr minimum (Vr minimum takes Vmca into account)• 6. If Vr is increased in step 5, adjust V2 accordingly (FPPM Section 1.2)• 7. These calculated speeds must be used in the FMS and entered on the take-off performance calculation card.• NOTE: If operating at low weight/aft CG (Area F on the CG diagram), add fuel into the centre tank or shift cargo to bring the CG out of area F The centre tank fuel can be used after take-off.
    27. 27. ENROUTE OPERATION.OPERATIONAL LIMITS DUE TO TERRAIN ENROUTE -WITH ONE ENGINE INOPERATIVE.The aircraft gross weight at all points along the route shall besuch that the one engine inoperative service ceiling (This isthe altitude with MCT set a climb gradient of 1.6% can beachieved) is 1000 feet higher than the terrain.This gross weight limitation must be met without fueldumping.Alternatively, the net flight path must permit the aircraft tocontinue flight from cruising altitude to an aerodrome wherelanding can be made, the net flight path clearing vertically byat least 2000 feet, all terrain and obstructions along the route.
    28. 28. Some airways require escape routes.
    29. 29. REMEMBER: Before shutting an engine down, consideroperating it at reduced or idle thrust. Generally when theflight has progressed 25%, continuation of flight to thedestination is possible with reserve fuel in place, with oneengine inoperative.Also, with AUTOSTART operative and an engine flamed outit is SILKWAY policy not to restart it if the cause of theflameout cannot be determined.It is desirable that the critical point(s) for start of drift downbe given as a Pre-Determined Point (PDP).
    30. 30. LANDING DISTANCE.• The maximum landing weight at the estimated time of arrival at the destination aerodrome or any alternate aerodrome shall allow for a full stop landing from 50 feet above the runway threshold.• For dry runways, within 60% of the landing distance available.• For wet or contaminated runway, the landing distance available is at least 115% of the required landing distance for dry runway as determined above.• In calculating the above landing distance, the following factors must be accounted for:• The altitude of the aerodrome.• Actual headwind or tailwind component.• The runway slope in the direction of landing if greater than +/-2% (Limitation)• The aircraft will land on the most favourable runway, in still air.• The aircraft will land on the runway most likely assigned considering the probable wind speed and direction and the ground handling characteristics.
    31. 31. All corrections need to be made to required landing distance.
    32. 32. PERFORMANCE RULES OF THUMB.• Minimum achievable climb gradient on 4 engines is 7.3%• Best holding altitude is 25,000 feet (Max speed 265 knots IAS)• At maximum landing weight. Distance to reduce speed from 330 knots to Flap 10+10 knots is 14nm, and from 330 knots to 250 knots using speedbrakes only reduces the ‘clean’ distance by 3nms.• LRC is just an aerodynamic number affected by weight and altitude. However, ECON CRZ considers the wind as well….LRC and Fixed Mach Number does not consider wind.• Turbulence speed below 15,000 feet and below maximum landing weight, then 250 knots IAS is recommended.• Avoid using speedbrakes above Flap 10.• Maximum brake away thrust is 40% N1.
    33. 33. For information only.• Also when icing conditions are expected after landing, switch on the NAI at the end of the landing checklist. It is not necessary to switch ON NAI when airborne if AUTO is selected.• Smooth cancellation of reverse thrust at 70 knots to achieve reverse idle by 40 knots, with reverse cancelled and the engines in forward thrust by 20 knots; this is the ideal scenario on a normal landing.• With pop up vibration annunciated on EICAS, NO crew action is necessary unless other abnormal indications exist. Also the AVM is not valid at take- off thrust settings or during power changes. The system is primarily for maintenance monitoring.• Ideally if the difference between the OFP and the loadsheet is greater than 5 tonnes, then request a new OFP, unless the increase is due to extra fuel.

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