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Autore Topic: BRM Citius, I-9631 crash in UK !!!!!!!!  (Letto 10836 volte)
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FERRYAIR
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« il: 11 Luglio 2013, 13:15:22 »

AAIB Bulletin: 7/2013
I-9631
EW/G2013/04/15
ACCIDENT
Aircraft Type and Registration:
BRM Citius, I-9631

ACCIDENT
Aircraft Type and Registration:
BRM Citius, I-9631
No & Type of Engines:
1 Rotax 912 ULS piston engine
Year of Manufacture:
2008
Date & Time (UTC):
22 April 2013 at 1200 hrs
Location:
7 nm east of Swansea Airport
Type of Flight:
Private
Persons on Board:
Crew - 1
Passengers - 1
Injuries:
Crew - None
Passengers - None
Nature of Damage:
Damage to landing gear, right wingtip, propeller and
fuselage
Commander’s Licence:
Airline Transport Pilot’s Licence
Commander’s Age:
46 years
Commander’s Flying Experience:
14,200 hours (of which 600 were on type)
Last 90 days - 223 hours
Last 28 days - 82 hours
Information Source:
Aircraft Accident Report Form submitted by the pilot
Synopsis
The aircraft was one of two which encountered rapidly
deteriorating weather conditions during a ferry flight.
The pilot carried out a forced landing, during which the
nose landing gear struck a surface obstacle, causing it to
buckle and swing the aircraft into a bank. The pilot and
his passenger were uninjured.
History of the flight
The aircraft was one of two which had been purchased
in Italy and were being flown to Carlow in Ireland,
where they were to be based and transferred to the Irish
aircraft register. The aircraft were flying a leg between
Exeter and Haverfordwest when they encountered
deteriorating weather conditions. The forecast weather
had included visibility of more than 10 km with a cloud
base of 1,200 to 1,500 ft, occasionally lowering to 8 km
and 800 ft.
As the aircraft approached Swansea, the weather ahead
was worsening, and the pilot received a report from
Swansea Airport of visibility between 3,000 m and
4,000m, with a cloud base between 400 ft and 600 ft.
The pilots of both aircraft decided to land at Swansea
to await a weather improvement, but then encountered
rapidly reducing visibility, leaving only the coastline
below them visible. They descended to below 200 ft and
followed the coast, before deciding that a forced landing
on the beach was the only available option.
The pilot of I-9631 then identified a large area of open
ground which was being worked on. It had a track
running through it which was being used by trucks (it
was later learnt that the site was being prepared for the
construction of a university campus). He overflew the
site, to check its suitability, and guided the second pilot
to a safe landing. The pilot then landed his own aircraft.
Although the landing itself was successful, the aircraft
encountered a rock or ridge that caused the nose landing
gear to buckle, swinging the aircraft into a bank. The
pilot and his passenger were uninjured.


http://www.aaib.gov.uk/cms_resources.cfm?file=/BRM%20Citius%20I-9631%2006-13.pdf
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Mariko
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« Risposta #1 il: 11 Luglio 2013, 13:19:26 »

Citazione
The pilot and his passenger were uninjured.
This is commonly called "a good Landing".  Good job! Smiley
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Ciao
  Mariko


Mariko Bordogna - P92 Trestelle - Baialupo
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Ride well, shoot straight, and speak the truth..


« Risposta #2 il: 11 Luglio 2013, 20:36:38 »


...scud running may not be a good job, indeed

in this case they might be forced to ....
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babbonatale-Milano-VDS Avanzato-ex PPL ex PPL(H)-CTSW "the Hangar Queen"
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« Risposta #3 il: 16 Luglio 2013, 16:57:53 »

weather in that area can be quite unpredictable, guess how i know...
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We use 43 muscles to frown, 17 to smile, and 2 to pull a trigger. I'm lazy and I'm tired of smiling.
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