[PDF] Download Stick and Rudder An Explanation of the Art of Flying F…The appearance of any information in the Davidson Institute's Database does not imply an endorsement by, or any affiliation with, the Davidson Institute. All information presented is for informational purposes only and is solely the opinion of and the responsibility of the author. Although reasonable effort is made to present accurate information, the Davidson Institute makes no guarantees of any kind, including as to accuracy or completeness. Use of such information is at the sole risk of the reader. How to Apply Davidson Fellows Past Fellows Davidson Fellows
Bob Hoover: A Legendary Stick and Rudder Man
Stick and Rudder: An Explanation of the Art of Flying
I get asked by students from time to time to recommend my favorite aviation-related books. Here, in a couple different categories, are some of my most-highly recommended. Click on the image of any book for the link to the Amazon page for that title. Last but not least I never fail to pick out a nugget of information that I may have missed or forgotten about since my last review. Shortly after getting the Skylane years ago, I embarked on a cross-country trip to Florida.
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In aviation writer and test pilot Wolfgang Langewiesche wrote Stick and Rudder , a primer about flying that was destined to become a classic of aviation literature. Stick and Rudder is reportedly in its 70th printing. Doing so would no doubt have expedited my journey up the learning curve. It is no secret that aircraft were built and flown well before the theoretical underpinnings of flight were fully understood. Of course, by subsonic flight was well understood, but the misconceptions, falsehoods and bromides from an earlier time were still prevalent in civil aviation.
View Full Version : 'Stick and Rudder' - worth reading? Airline Pilot Forums Airline Pilot Forums was designed to be a community where working airline pilots can share ideas and information about the aviation field. In the forum you will find information about major and regional airline carriers, career training, interview and job seeker help, finance, and living the airline pilot lifestyle. Decided this didn't relate closely enough to 'Flight Schools and Training' to post it there so I hope this is the right place. I'm the rookiest of all rookie pilots with 4 hours currently, and I'm probably not going to be doing many lessons until after my 16th birthday early next year when I can get a job to pay for them. However, particularly over the next few months stuck on the ground, I really want to get my head in some good aviation books so that I can build a bit of knowledge and 'experience' even when I'm not flying.