graph (Fig. 7-31) depicts the horizontal distance traveled to the third segment of a one engine inoperative climb.

climb from a point 50 feet above the runway (reference zero) to a point where the third segment climb has been

reached, given free air temperature in degrees Celsius, ield pressure altitude in feet, takeoff weight in pounds, and

head or tail wind component in knots. For operation with ice vanes extended, increase free air temperature by 11

°C before entering graph.

gradient required to clear an obstacle within 1000 feet of reference zero.

known height plus a desired margin of clearance, given the horizontal distance of the obstacle from reference zero

in feet.

gradient required to clear an obstacle within 2.4 nautical miles from reference zero.

known height plus a desired margin of clearance, given the horizontal distance of the obstacle from reference zero

in nautical miles.

for the third segment of a one engine inoperative climb.

climb from 500 feet above the runway to 1500 feet above the runway at V ENR , given free air temperature in degrees

Celsius, pressure altitude in feet, aircraft weight in pounds, and head or tail wind component in knots. For operation

with ice vanes extended, decrease net climb gradient by 1.5 percentage points.

operation.

for a two engine climb with laps up, given free air temperature in degrees Celsius, pressure altitude in feet, and

aircraft weight in pounds. For operation with ice vanes extended, rate of climb will be reduced by approximately

500 feet per minute.

engine operation.

% for a two engine climb with laps approach, given free air temperature in degrees Celsius, pressure altitude

in feet, and aircraft weight in pounds. For operation with ice vanes extended, rate of climb will be reduced by

approximately 500 feet per minute.

Integrated Publishing, Inc. |