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About Odowneyeng

  • Rank
    Master Crew Member
  • Birthday 08/14/1946

Profile Information

  • Location
    ILM. Wilmington NC
  • Interests
    Aviation and Sailing
  • Gender

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  1. It had just turned 10. Years old
  2. My friend has been keeping his Cirrus 22 tied down at Farmingdale NY for the past nine years. He uses a Bruce full canopy cover. Prospects of getting a hanger is Zero to None. Was up there last week and it still looks new. He keeps it well waxed.
  3. Here attached is the requested BRS Rocket disposal video. Hope it is uploaded correctly. Be careful this method was not safe, but was exciting. Due to lack of Aerodynamics it can go anywhere Enjoy Regards Oliver IMG_1222.MOV
  4. Go experimental, install a GALAXY 5/560 like in Aeropilot L600 and save a barrel of money, I believe 10 years between repacks. Just a thought.
  5. Wheel barrows have handles for pushing and pulling. I feel LSA designers couldn’t be bothered to give any consideration here. Caveat emptor
  6. Born in Tipperary, Ireland. Worked in various countries around the world. Came to the USA, the home of aviation in 78. Been a great journey. This truly is a great country
  7. This is how I disposed of expired BRS Rocket from my plane. Local fire dept. did not want to know about it. lesson learned: don’t position level as it bounced on ground before going wildly skyward. It is quite violent. here is the video. Enjoy Oliver https://share.icloud.com/photos/0nI0OrcnHt1MNXKuee6xSNymg#Wilmington,_Home_&_Burgaw
  8. Good responses, didn’t think of backups.Thanks guys
  9. I would be very curious as to what Dynon has to say. In the interest of safety I like to have at minimum a separate Oil Pressure and Oil Temperature gauge. Good to have when the pretty electronics go kaput. Easy to install.
  10. From my observations, most Flying Schools tie their planes down outside in all weathers. Many composite owners would not like this practice with their lease backs. So goes the desire for metal planes. Forget about finding a hanger within 50miles of me.
  11. I doubt this affects 912uls which most have. AD: BRP-Rotax GmbH & Co KG Engine AD NUMBER: 2019-10-04 PRODUCT: Certain BRP-Rotax GmbH & Co KG (Rotax) 912 and 914 model engines. ACTION: Final Rule. SUMMARY: This AD was prompted by power loss and engine revolutions per minute (RPM) drop on certain Rotax 912 and 914 model engines due to a quality control deficiency in the manufacturing process of certain valve push-rod assemblies resulting in partial wear on the rocker arm ball socket and possible malfunction of the valve. This AD requires one-time inspection and, depending on the findings, replacement of the affected parts with parts eligible for installation. DATES: This AD is effective July 10, 2019. COST: The FAA estimates that this AD affects 150 engines installed on airplanes of U.S. registry. Operators may incur the following costs in order to comply with this AD: Inspect the push-rod rocker arm ball sockets 1 work-hour × $85 per hour = $85 Replacement (if necessary): Replace the valve push-rod assembly and rocker arm ball sockets 0.5 work-hours × $85 per hour = $42.50. Parts: $3,000, Cost per engine: $3,042.50 FMI: AD Aero-News Network Propwash - Issue 234/07
  12. My CTSW was insured for $70,000 and totaled after being under water in Hurricane Florence. I am now 72. I guess those are two reasons why I have been getting such high quotes. No other claims. Thanks y’all for the responses.
  13. Been checking out purchasing a new CTLSi. The deal killer was $5,676 for insurance. I then checked insurance for a 2012 CTLSi. They wanted $3848 I was wandering if the loss of my CTSW in Hurricane Florence was causal. The agent said she could do a Cessna 172 for $1,000 Any ideas on what is going on here
  14. In the interest of safety You may want to consider a seaplane rather than some ugly after thought mounted on floats. i have been looking at the Seamax from Brazil. From a safety standpoint, should one forget to raise the gear when landing on water, it is not a killer and safe to do. You are sure going to slow down surprisingly fast. Its a simple matter of designing this safety feature in the first place. Do that in any other plane and it will bite you. Think Safety First and Good Luck with your search
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