flight engineer

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flight engineer

flight engineer
Brevet adorned by a flight engineer. Similar brevets are adorned by flight engineers of most armed forces.
A flight crewmember of a large aircraft who is responsible for the power plant operation and its monitoring. He or she may also be responsible for operation of some other specified mechanical systems of the aircraft, including the electrical systems. He or she also may be given the additional responsibility of supervising the turn-around servicing of the aircraft.
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Group chairman Sam Apsley, a navigator in the RAF in the 1950s, said: "The Aircrew Association was set up in 1978 for holders of military flying badges for pilots, navigators and air engineers.
The AIR engineers are evaluating how either development option would perform against the hurricane events that could happen over the course of the next 50 to 100 years, gauging not just the potential physical losses but also the business interruption hit.
The business, "Blake Air" compressed air engineers, offers a full range of services, including sales and a 24-hour mechanical/electrical breakdown service of compressor and pneumatic equipment, as well as air quality testing and filtration services.
Sealed Air engineers tested the new designs and conducted certified ISTA testing, including drop and vibration tests.
Updated damage functions based on extensive analysis of damage and claims data and sophisticated three-dimensional engineering analyses performed by AIR engineers and other researchers
AIR engineers expect moderate damage to roof coverings, awnings and light metal structures, and more significant damage to mobile homes and automobiles in this area.
To reflect the vulnerability of the Mexican building stock to wind and flood, AIR engineers developed separate damage functions for a wide range of occupancies and construction types, as well as contents and time element coverage.
AIR engineers have taken these variations into account, developing separate damage functions for each modeled country and, where appropriate, for different regions within countries.
AIR engineers have taken these variations into account by developing separate damage functions for each modeled country and for different regions within countries, where appropriate.
Using these detailed designs and through a simulated "pushover" process, AIR engineers have captured how Japanese buildings are likely to behave during an earthquake and have incorporated that information in the damage relationships that mathematically describe the response of structures to earthquakes.