This textbook is 100% compliant with the latest version of the EASA ATPL (A) theoretical syllabus for Mass and Balance (Aircrew Regulation (EU) No 1178/2011).
Who is this book written for?
For all students who have to prepare for the EASA ATPL (A) Mass and Balance theory examination.
For all professionals and private pilots who want to deepen their knowledge of Mass and Balance.
Why should I buy this book?
- Because it is up-to-date: Stop studying with old and outdated ATPL books. By preparing with our book you will be sure to learn all the learning objectives you will find in the official exam.
- For its Completeness: more than 220 pages full of detailed and comprehensive explanations to support and facilitate your preparation for the theoretical ATPL examinations. This book is much more than a simple set of notes aimed at passing your Mass and Balance exam.
- For the Simplicity of its Explanations: all topics are presented following a simple, logic and straightforward flow of information. We don’t like complicated things, that’s why we have made them simple.
- For its Visual Immediacy: this text book contains more than 150 high-resolution colour images, charts and illustrations. Especially if you are a visual learner, this feature of the book will ease your learning process.
Who wrote this book?
Professional pilots and Theoretical Knowledge Instructors (TKIs) with thousands of flight hours and many years of experience in teaching the subject of Mass and Balance.
How is the book organised?
The first chapters cover the theoretical aspects of the subject, including the relationship between mass and balance and the structural integrity, performance, and aerodynamic behaviour of the aircraft. The first chapters also include an in-depth explanation of all the terminologies and relative limitations used worldwide to describe the load and balance condition of an aircraft.
The second part of the book is dedicated to a more practical analysis of the subject, including the load and trim sheet and the calculations required to establish the mass and balance of both light and large aeroplanes.