UK CAA / EASA APPROVED A320 Family COMBINED MCC AND

UK CAA / EASA APPROVED A320 Family COMBINED MCC AND
UK CAA / EASA APPROVED
A320 Family
COMBINED MCC AND AIRCRAFT
TYPE RATING COURSE
AIRBUS SOP’S
ATO MANUAL APPENDIX D
JULY 2015
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
INTENTIONALLY BLANK
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INDEX
SECTION 1
1.1.
1.2.
1.3.
1.4.
1.5.
1.6.
1.7.
1.8.
1.9.
INTRODUCTION
TRAINING SYLLABUS
MCC COURSE REQUIREMENTS – BRIEFING SHEET
MCC TRAINING
REFERENCE MATERIAL
TYPES OF CHECK
DECISION MAKING
THE AUTOMATIC AIRCRAFT
GROUP EXERCISE
SECTION 2 – GROUND SCHOOL
2.1.
2.2.
2.3.
2.4.
2.5.
2.6.
2.7.
2.8
2.9
2.10
2.11
2.12
2.13
SYSTEM & GROUND SCHOOL COURSE
PERFORMANCE
MASS AND BALANCE
JEPPESEN CHARTS
LESSON PLANS
MANUAL/HANDOUTS
FLIGHT MANAGEMENT GUIDANCE SYSTEM TRAINER (FMGS) & EXCERCISES
COCKPIT SYSTEMS TRAINER (CST) OTD
ECAM
STUDY METHOD
EXAMINATIONS
GROUND SCHOOL STRUCTURE
COCKPIT SYSTEMS TRAINER DETAILS - OTD
SECTION 3 – FSMO/FFS
3.1.
3.2.
3.3.
3.4.
3.5.
3.6.
OTHER TRAINING DEVICE (OTD)
FLIGHT SIMULATOR MOTION OFF (FSMO) TRAINING
or COCKPIT SYSTEMS TRAINER (CST)
FULL FLIGHT SIMULATOR (FFS) TRAINING
LST
FSMO/FFS GUIDE
SIMULATOR TRAINING – A320
SECTION 4 – AWOPS
4.1.
4.2.
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AWOPS GROUND SYLLABUS
AWOPS SIMULATOR SYLLAB
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SECTION 1
1.1
INTRODUCTION
This course is conducted in accordance with the requirements of Part ORA.
Course Content
The Course time-table is constructed in accordance with the following table
Course
GROUND TRAINING
FLIGHT TRAINING
Theoretical
Knowledge
Procedures
and Systems*
FMGS
Training
STD
With MCC
15 days
20 hours
6 hrs
36 hours**
No MCC
12 days
20 hours
6 hrs
36 hours**
With AWOPs
12 days
20 hours
6 hrs
40 hours **
Flying
Training
6
landings**
*
6
landings**
*
6
landings**
*
* Procedures and Systems training will be accomplished on a Flight Simulator Motion Off.
** Per Crew.
***A pilot with less than 500 hours flight time of similar types or less than 1500 hours total flight
time, must complete at least 6 take-off and landings.
***A pilot with more than 500 hours flight time on similar types and more than 1500 hours flight
time must complete at least 4 take offs and landings.
Part-FCL-720.A
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1.2
DAY
TYPE RATING SYLLABUS
TIME
MCC 1
MCC 2
MCC 3
T1
6:45
T2
6:30
T3
6:45
T4
7:15
T5
7:30
T6
7:00
T7
7:00
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SCHEDULED EVENT(S)
MCC Groundschool Day 1
MCC Groundschool Day 2
MCC Groundschool Day 3
COURSE MEETING – INTRODUCTION – CBT LOGIN
CBT – Aircraft General - Overview – Dimensions – Flight Deck Layout
– Water & Waste - Exterior Lighting – Flight Deck Lighting – Emergency
Lighting – Doors & Exits. Air Conditioning – Air Conditioning
Introduction – Avionics Ventilation – Air Conditioning Packs. Pneumatic
System – Pneumatic System Introduction – Pneumatic System Controls
& Indicators. Pressurisation System – Pressurisation System
Introduction - Pressurisation Controls & Operations.
REVIEW OF DAY 1 SUBJECTS
CBT – Autoflight – Autoflight System Presentation – Autopilot & Flight
Director - FCU – FMA – Autothrust. Communication – Communication
Introduction – Audio Management – Interphone & PA – Call System –
CVR & FDR – Emergency Evacuation. Electrical System – Electrical
System Introduction – Electrical System Controls & Operations –
Electrical System Emergency Power – Electrical System Abnormals.
REVIEW OF DAY 2 SUBJECTS
CBT - Auxiliary Power Unit – APU Introduction – APU Operations.
Fire Detection & Protection – Fire Protection Introduction – Engine
Fire Protection – APU Fire Protection – Cargo Compt. Smoke Detection &
Fire Protection – Avionics Smoke Detection – Lavatory Smoke Detection
& Fire Protection. Flight Controls – Flight Controls Introduction – Slats
& Flaps – Flight Controls Normal Law – Reconfiguration Laws. Oxygen
System – Oxygen System Introduction – Cabin Oxygen – Crew Oxygen
REVIEW OF DAY 3 SUBJECTS
CBT – Instruments – EIS Introduction – ADIRS – EFIS Control Panels –
Primary Flight Display (PFD) – Navigation Display (ND) – Clock – Standby
Instruments – ISIS - ECAM
CST 1
REVIEW OF DAY 4 SUBJECTS
PROGRESS TEST 1
CBT – Hydraulic System – Hydraulic System Introduction – Hydraulic
System Controls & Indicators. Landing Gear & Brakes – Landing Gear
& Brakes Introduction – Landing Gear Operations – Brakes – Nosewheel
Steering.
FMGS 1
CST 2
REVIEW OF DAY 5 SUBJECTS
CBT – Fuel System – Fuel System Introduction – Fuel System Controls
– Fuel System Recirculation – Fuel Tanks – Refuelling. Ice & Rain
Protection – Ice & Rain Protection Introduction – Ice & Rain Controls &
Indicators.
FMGS 2
CST 3
REVIEW OF DAY 6 SUBJECTS
CBT – Navigation – Navigation Introduction – ADIRS – Weather Radar
– Global Positioning System – Radio Navigation – Predictive Windshear
System – TCAS – EGPWS.
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T8
7:15
FMGS 3
CST 4
REVIEW OF DAY 7 SUBJECTS
CBT – Power Plant – Introduction – Thrust Levers – FADEC –
Indications – Oil System – Fuel System – Ignition – Thrust Reverser –
Autostart – Manual Start
FMGS 4
CST 5
REVIEW OF DAY 8 SUBJECTS
T9
7:00
PROGRESS TEST 2
CBT REVISION/LIMITATIONS/EMERGENCY PROCEDURES
ECAM 1
CST 6
REVIEW OF DAY 9 SUBJECTS
T10
T11
6:30
6:30
CBT REVISION/LIMITATIONS/EMERGENCY PROCEDURES
ECAM 2
FINAL EXAMINATION PART 1 – CLOSED BOOK
ECAM 3
FLIGHT PLANNING – PERFORMANCE
ECAM 4
LOAD & BALANCE – AWOPS
T12
6:00
COMPUTERISED FLIGHT PLAN
JEPPESEN CHARTS
FINAL EXAMINATION PART 2 – OPEN BOOK
T13
FSMO MCC only (if required) or CST
T14
FSMO 1 Procedures and Systems or CST
T15
FSMO 2 Procedures and Systems or CST
T16
FSMO 3 Procedures and Systems or CST
T17
FSMO 4 Procedures and Systems or CST
T18
FFS 1
T19
FFS 2
T20
FFS 3
T21
FFS 4
T22
FFS 5
T23
FFS 6
T24
FFS 7
T25
FFS 8
T26
FFS 8A (Only if required by NAA)
T26/27
FFS9
Note 1
System Reviews are provided to enable the instructor to ensure that students have a
full grasp of all systems and to enable CBT reviews to take place.
Note 2
Days off will be allocated by scheduling to meet the course requirements and CAP 371.
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1.3.
MCC COURSE REQUIREMENTS - BRIEFING SHEET
Combined MCC Training
The combined MCC course merges the MCC training with the course and consists of an
additional 25 hrs theoretical knowledge instruction followed by 15 hours of practical
training on a STD. The practical training must be carried out on an FNPT2 or higher flight
simulator.
Practical MCC instruction will be given by TRIs or CRMIs listed in the Jet Flight and
Instructor Training Ltd training Manual.
Approval of any MCC course will include the observation by an FCL inspector of a MCC
theoretical knowledge lesson and of an STD session.
All applications for the grant of a first MPA will require evidence of MCC course completion.
This will either be in the form of an MCC course completion certificate from a modular or
integrated course, or evidence of completion of the required skill test at the conclusion of
a combined course.
There are no exemptions for previously conducted LOFT or LOFT/CRM courses of training
as they do not meet the MCC requirements. However, certain existing Jet Orientation
Courses meet or exceed the MCC requirement and have been accepted in lieu of MCC
training. MCC training must have been completed before trainees commence any phase of
a first MPA TR course, unless it is a combined TR/MCC course.
A combined TR/MCC course cannot be carried out on an aircraft having no suitable STD.
In this case a modular course must be completed before the TR course commences.
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1.4
61B
MULTI-CREW COORDINATION (MCC) TRAINING
For those students requiring MCC training, the course will be accomplished via a threeday course of academics as described below. Simulator sessions incorporate practical
MCC training.
DAY MCC 1 PROGRAMME
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0800
Introduction and Administration
0830
Aims and Objectives
 Accident Statistics
 SHEL Concept
 Definition of MCC
0930
Video “Wrong stuff”
Discussion
 Isolation
 Team Skills
1030
Coffee Break
1045
Communication
 Enquiry
 Advocacy
 Speaking Listening Questioning
 Assertiveness
1200
Break
1300
Information Processing
 Perception Feedback loop
 Distractions
1345
Situational Awareness
 Levels of Situational Awareness
 Predictability
 Breakdowns in Awareness
1430
Video



1530
Break
1545
Stress



1645
Summary of Day
1730
Finish.
Personalities
The Captain
Discussion – Communication
and Fatigue
Causes
Recognition and Awareness
Management
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DAY MCC 2 PROGRAMME
6B
0900
Review day one
0915
Video


1000
Leadership and Teamwork
 Team / Leader Definitions
 Professionalism
 Cultural Influence
 Management Skills
1100
Break
1115
Attitude and Motivation
 Critique
 Teambuilding
 Expectations
1200
Video Personalities
 The First Officer
 Discussion – Personality and Behaviour, Attitude
1245
Lunch Break
1345
Making



1430
Video Fatal error Kegworth
Discussion - Error Chain, Personalities, Decisions.
1515
Break
1530
Decisions
 G.R.A.D.E or D.O.D.A.R
 MCC Loop
 Captains Authority
1630
Summary of Day and Brief for Group Exercise
1730
Finish
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Captain under Pressure
Discussion Stress
Mistakes
Error Types
Error Chains
Trapping Errors
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DAY MCC 3 PROGRAMME
67B
0900
Review the course so far
0915
Automation and Workload management
 The Computer Pilot Interface
 Low Level Awareness
 Management of Time
1000
Conflict Management
 Managing Disagreement
 Interactive Styles
1045
1100
Break
Checklists and SOPs
 Use of Checklists
 Philosophy of SOPs
 Company Safety Culture
1200
Break
1300
Group Exercise - MCC in action (with video)
Scenario : Flight STN – CDG with non-technical disruptions
 Performance Discussion
 Class Assessments and Feedback
 Lessons learned
 Reinforcement of Key MCC interfaces
1530
Break
1545
Video The Unflyable Plane
Discussion - MCC at Work
1630
Course Summary and Further Discussion
1730
Finish
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1.5
REFERENCE MATERIAL
1.5.1
STANDARD OPERATING PROCEDURES (SOPS)
A high level of preparation and standardisation will go a long way to ensuring a safe and
efficient flight. Time should be built in for pre-flight self-briefs and team briefs.
The use of standard procedures and standard techniques reduces the preparation
required, reduces the possibility of a crew member becoming overloaded, thus releasing
them to deal with unexpected events.
The requirements of SOPs for single crew and multi crew aircraft are different. The single
crewman needs to achieve an even workload throughout the flight without the potential
for overload. The priority for the multi crew SOPs, is to avoid confusion and
misunderstanding between crew members and also to remove the worst effects of human
individuality in the aircraft operation (e.g. personal idiosyncrasies). SOPs are not the
panacea for elimination of crew errors - you cannot write an SOP for every eventuality.
The design of SOPs must therefore address the balance between strict adherence and
flexibility in any aircraft operation. This will avoid the temptation to ignore procedures
through familiarity and remove the desire to take short cuts.
1.5.2
62B
CHECKLISTS
Checklists were introduced and developed as aircrew experienced more complex aircraft
operation. Checklists can be in book/card format or displayed electronically on CWR or
EFIS.
Checklists are effective in ensuring a safe and consistent operation and should be used
where appropriate 'in every operation’.
Checklists are for checking that essential actions have been carried out. They should not
be too complex and should never be a substitute for common sense or good airmanship.
Neither shall they be used as a means of providing a sequence of actions to be carried out
mechanically without thought.
Unfortunately, despite much research and investigation into the misuse of checklists by
several Aviation Authorities, the following accident occurred:-.
An MD80 crashed after attempting to take off at Detroit without flaps and slats.
Investigation revealed that the taxi checklist had not been carried out at all and none of
the three other relevant checklists on the ground were done properly. 156 people died.
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1.6
TYPES OF CHECKS
1.6.1
Routine
Initialised and carried out at periods of light work load e.g. Before-start, Push / Start, After
Start, Before Takeoff, After Takeoff, Descent, Landing, After Landing, Shutdown, Secure.
1.6.2
Supplementary Procedure and Non Normal Checklists
Used for initial actions during non-routine and aircraft emergencies. The design of the
checks must allow quick reference and ease of use particularly when under high levels of
stress. On some occasions checks may be committed into and carried out from memory
with later confirmation by checklist.
1.6.3
Use of Checklist
1.6.3.1
Below are some guidelines on the effective use of checks lists :-
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1.
Always read all items from checklist in correct order as printed displayed.
2.
Appropriate checklist initiated in anticipation of event.
3.
Also, initiate checklist where possible at times of low workload.
4.
Pilot Flying (PF) should initiate checklist, Pilot Monitoring (PM) will read the checklist.
5.
Checks to be called out loud to ensure response given correctly.
6.
Aircraft operation has priority over checklist reading.
7.
Checklist should be continued to the end.
8.
Checklist can be interrupted by Pilot Flying (PF) with a “hold” call and re-initialised
with a continue call.
9.
All other minor interrupters (e.g. cabin crew) should be told to stand by.
10.
If interruption requires action, checklist should be halted, the point noted and
continued before any other major operation is carried out. If doubt exists the
checklist should be restarted.
11.
In a conflict of checklist (e.g. a routine check by an emergency check) ensure
checklists are completed in order of priority.
12.
For ‘as required' items quote the position or state/condition of the item.
13.
When a shutdown of a major system is required, both pilots must confirm correct
control is about to be operated.
14.
It is the responsibility of the PM to ensure that checks are completed and to inform
the PF accordingly.
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1.7
DECISION MAKING
1.7.1
Introduction
Effective Crew Resource Management requires the appropriate use of all available
resources, in other words, team working.
Decision making is an inherent part of MCC and effective decision making is essentially a
team operation.
The area of decision making is very complex, because it involves intricate mental processes
and is subject to many potentially error producing influences arising from the way in which
we acquire and process information.
On the surface decision making may seem easy………..
1.7.2
MCC Loop
Whatever course of action is taken the decision making process will be affected by a
number of factors including:•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
time available
limitations of perception
training, rules and experience
personality and personal attitudes
peer pressure
stress
perceived importance of information cues
reluctance to change one's mind
A logical system must therefore be devised to ensure the process can take account of the
above factors - THIS IS THE MCC LOOP. The loop has the following components.





1.7.3
ENQUIRY
ADVOCACY
CONFLICT RESOLUTION
DECISION MAKING
FEEDBACK
Enquiry
The main elements in this first part of the decision making process are designed to ensure
that there is a need for a decision, and if so what is the decision?
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1.
Firstly you collect information by several methods. One of the main methods
is by asking questions of other resources inside and outside your Cockpit.
2.
Once you have collected the information you must assess its quality. (e.g.:
Information from a met broadcast giving clear weather for your route when
you can see a line of Cbs ahead.)
3.
In a changing scenario the flow of information may be continuous. You need
to update your information baseline as new data becomes available.
4.
Finally review all information for accuracy and consistency.
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1.7.4
Advocacy
Having received the information your Captain will need to gain support for whether a
decision is required and what it should be. He/she needs the support of the crew and any
outside agencies involved. There are three broad principles to consider.
Firstly ensure that all involved in the process express their opinions in a clear, direct and
unambiguous manner.
Secondly if anyone voices any concerns about a decision, ensure this concern is
acknowledged.
Thirdly, trying to seek and consider the views and the mental models (how they perceive
the decision) of others.
In your position you may have information vital to the decision making process. You may
also have a strong opinion as to the direction that the process should take.
It is your responsibility to advocate your viewpoint to assist the Captain in making the best
decision in the circumstances.
1.7.5
Conflict Resolution
Everyone has something to offer to the process and it is most likely there will be different
opinions as to what decision should be made. You need to confront these differences and
resolve them by persuasion, acceptance or compromise.
It is most important that the discussion does not become personal ("you don't know what
you are talking about"). Keep it objective under all circumstances.
From your studies you will recall the adult - adult level of discussion. Ensure that conflict
resolution is conducted at that equal level.
1.7.6
Group Decisions
Again from your HPL studies you will recall some dangerous situations into which a group
can decide to enter. Remember....
1.
2.
3.
4.
1.7.7
RISKY SHIFT
COMPLIANCE
CONFORMITY
STATUS/ROLE
Decision Making
Assuming that the team have been through the first three elements of the MCC Loop, a
decision now has to be made.
2. ENSURE THAT THE DECISIONS ARE CLEAR AND PURPOSEFUL.
3. BE PREPARED TO CHANGE A DECISION IF INFORMATION OR VIEWS
FROM THE TEAM CONTRADICT THOSE ON WHICH THE ORIGINAL
DECISION WAS BASED.
4. TELL THE TEAM THE REASONS FOR THE DISCUSSION AND ENSURE THAT
THEY HAVE A COMMON MENTAL MODEL OF THE DECISION AND THE
REASONS FOR THE DECISION.
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1.7.8
Feedback
Feedback 'is an essential item’ of the MCC Loop as it allows a continuous process of
examination to be maintained throughout the Loop and for the results of this examination
to be fed straight back into the inquiry element.
Feedback even if highly critical should always be encouraged.
There is no point scoring or personal animosity involved. If one is proved incorrect, but is
prepared to learn for future decision making, then the feedback process has worked.
1.7.9
Synergy
The MCC Loop process resulting in effective decision making within a team environment
results in synergy.
Synergy in MCC is when two or more crew members are used to giving each other mutual
reinforcement which results in a combined performance which is superior to that of two
or more INDIVIDUAL performances.
1.7.10
Communication
A vital element in the management of our resources is being able to communicate.
Communication is so much a part of our everyday world that familiarity, if it does not
actually breed contempt, tends to encourage complacency about the process.
There are people we can readily identify as skilled communicators. What is it that they do
which makes this possible?
Failure in face-to-face communication can have dire consequences for the safety of civil
air transportation.
Professionalism in spoken communication follows exactly the same rules as technical
professionalism. We can train people so they derive the maximum benefit from their
communication in any circumstances.
Careful research has been carried out over the years to identify the elements of
communication which are necessary for us to have the essential awareness of others and
ourselves, and precise control over our communicative behaviour.
Good interpersonal communication skills are essential elements in all parts of the multicrew operation.
Interpersonal communication is a two way process in which rapport is established by both
the
transmitter and the receiver.
Poor rapport will result in poor communication and misunderstanding e.g. good rapport
will result in an exchange of ideas, more comprehensive information and more effective
decisions.
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Interpersonal communication uses these techniques:
•
•
•
•
•
Spoken language to send a message
Choice, tone and inflexion of which words are spoken
Behaviour and body language
Listening
Feedback.
Communicators must choose the style of interpersonal communication and behaviour that
is conducive to achieving the optimum benefit in any given situation.
Under normal circumstances face to face communication falls into three parts:
1) The words used
7%
2) The tone used
38%
3) The body language displayed
55%
In the aircraft, and specifically on the flight deck, a lot of this facility is lost due to the
limiting conditions prevailing.
1.17.11
Behaviour and Body Language
Behaviour and Body Language account for over half of our ability to communicate.
Interpersonal relations start at the first meeting; remember, first impressions count.
Body Language consists of gesturing, stance and facial expression. It can be negative or
positive.
The negative side is characterised by:
•
•
•
•
•
•
head held low
avoiding eye contact
slouched posture
arms and hands folded in front
gazing elsewhere rather than looking at the speaker
fidgeting
The positive side is characterised by:
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
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head held high but not so high as to appear aggressive or arrogant
face relaxed
eye contact
a relaxed, pleasant expression or slight smile
relaxed posture
if standing, feet apart about shoulder width
open gestures
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1.7.12
Listening
As well as sending a message, listening is an essential part of the process of effective
communication.
Listening is not just hearing. Hearing is a physical sense, listening requires mental effort
combined with understanding.
Listening requires acknowledgement and active feedback such as agreement,
disagreement, paraphrasing and summarising.
Listening is the receiving part of communication through which messages are conveyed
and interpreted and includes:


listening to the words used
listening to the tone and inflexion
observing behaviour, gestures, facial expressions, etc. of the person transmitting
Listening is a basic requirement in enhancing communication, eliminating barriers and, as
part of the MCC Loop lays the groundwork for sound decision making.
1.7.13
Some Barriers to Listening
Listening
Other Peoples Conversations
(it is impossible to listen to two messages
at the same time unless you experience
selective attention)
Time Constraints
Peripheral noise
Physical discomfort
Movement
1.7.14
Attitudinal
Preconceived ideas
Wandering thoughts
Boredom
Prejudice
Disagreeable moods
Unwillingness to listen
Assume understanding
Tone and Inflexion
As an example, a short high pitch delivery will have a different meaning to the same
words delivered in a slow, low, laconic tone. The secret is to make the tone and inflexion
of the voice fit the message to be conveyed.
In crew operations abrasive tones or inflexion are conducive to poor communication
leading to poor team work. Avoid cynicism, sarcasm and bullying tones.
Equally one should note the way in which a message is being delivered.
An abrupt and aggressive demand for a checklist will result in an abrupt and unhelpful
delivery of the list in question.
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1.8
THE AUTOMATIC AIRCRAFT
1.8.1
Communication and Automation
We have examined communications between crewmembers, but in modern aircraft there
is now another area of communication that needs investigation, that between
crewmembers and the automation systems of the aircraft. What are the Advantages and
Disadvantages of Automation?
The new generation of Fly by Wire aircraft with completely automated flight controls
introduces further problems. Several incidents and accidents with Airbus aircraft have
highlighted the lack of communication between the system and the crews. The incident
in Toulouse where an Airbus completed a low pass with automatic control set in an
incorrect mode – resulted in a perfectly serviceable aircraft flying into the ground. The
pilot was unable to override or disengage the automatics in time.
Like learning about a PC the user (the pilot) has to know the automatic aircraft system
thoroughly so that he can communicate his requirements to the automatics. As
automation becomes more complex and takes over almost all the functions previously
performed by the crew, the disadvantages of automation shown in the previous
paragraph are heightened because now automatics perform almost all the control tasks.
We have to be able to speak the language of automatics, and we have to be trained to
communicate using the same logic language that a computer uses. Not too easy for
some of us!
Advantages of Automation
•
Performs many of the control tasks allowing the pilot to perform other
functions - notably decision making.
•
Removes the human element (remember that 75% of accidents are caused
by human error).
•
Reduces the crew size, therefore reducing the cockpit size.
•
Provides better aircraft performance.
Disadvantages of Automation
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•
Reduces the pilot to the status of 'button pusher'.
•
Removes an intelligent human who has the intuition to resolve a particular
problem.
•
Increases mental workload and the need to monitor carefully - not a good
task for aircrew.
•
Skill degradation - handling skills are reduced.
•
Complacency - when activities become routine we tend to 'switch off’ and if
not stimulated we rapidly become bored, leading in turn to experimenting
harmfully with aircraft systems and equipment.
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1.8.2
Situational Awareness
EXPERIENCE AND TRAINING. Being able to refer to experience derived from training,
from practice or from observation of others; having a mental frame of reference to draw
upon and then decide.
PHYSICAL FLYING SKILLS. Above average control skills. Hands on airmanship ability
that allows the operator to focus concentration on the problem of a situation rather than
basic manoeuvring of the aircraft.
SPATIAL ORIENTATION. The three dimensional appreciation of where the aircraft is in
terms of altitude, attitude, terrain, speed and geographical position.
HEALTH AND ATTITUDE. Awareness of the effects of poor health on safety and flying.
Accepting personal responsibility for recognising and correcting / reducing the effects of
stress.
CREW MANAGEMENT. Developing an understanding of the human factor in flying.
Learning to recognise and use all resources available whether inside or outside the
cockpit working as a team member.
An accurate perception by all crew members of the factors and conditions currently
affecting the safe operation of the aircraft and crew.
Perceptions of each crew member are unique and will vary. The situational awareness
of a crew as a group has an important influence on the safety of the flight, which will be
measured by the input of individual crew members who will bring their unique
perceptions to the group. Individuals are not the sum of the parts of the group, nor is
each individual necessarily the lowest common denominator.
Factors which would affect situational awareness are as follows:Indicators of Deteriorating Situational Awareness:
July 2015
•
Behind aircraft e.g. An altitude bust, arriving fast and high, descending below
MDA when not in visual contact with the runway.
•
Tunnel vision, over concentration on one set of indicators, insistence on
manoeuvring in a particular direction regardless of contrary indications.
•
No-one in control. All crew concentrating on a problem with no-one actually
in control of the aircraft.
•
Ambiguity, Difficulty with resolving contradictory indications.
•
Confusion. Events don't tie in with what was expected.
•
Unresolved Differences. Where a difference between two sets of indications,
or a disagreement between crew has been allowed to continue, unresolved.
•
Violating SOPs. A conscious decision to depart from SOPs may sometimes
indicate that departure has already been taking place unknowingly.
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Appendix D
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Prevention of Deteriorating Situational Awareness
Some factors that help to raise crew and individual Situational Awareness are:
1.9

General monitoring and feedback

Effective stress management

Ground rules established during briefing and followed through

Self-monitoring and critique/feed back

Assertiveness on the part of all crew members

Well-managed interpersonal relationships

Effective information management
GROUP EXERCISE
Briefing of a flight from STN to CDG where two candidates would be selected to perform
the flight in front of other students and the action recorded on video. Observing students
would be briefed to take notes on MCC issues good and bad, to form part of the feedback
and discussion afterwards, even as a debrief and assessment.
The scenario would introduce non-technical disruptions to the flight in order to test the
MCC Loop and how much the students had absorbed from the three days. Examples of
non-technical disruptions would be introduced by the instructor as a third party taking the
part of ATC, Cabin Crew, or ATIS. These would include some examples such as


The crew being informed of late slot advice, SID or Noise Abatement infringement,
Level bust, severe turbulence (including cabin service problems), avoiding action,
clearance to a level that would cause problems en-route, unpublished holds, sick
passenger, sick cabin crew member.
Weather problems: line squalls, CBs, strong headwinds or tailwinds (changing flight
times), marginal conditions at destination involving a go around or impossible weather
at destination with a diversion
These may be introduced at times of high workload.
Particular attention should be taken of the Pre-flight briefing and whether there was any
application of the intentions. Also, what discussions there were; the attitude and behaviour
through the disruptions, and if the co-operation on the flight deck produced the desired
synergy with all the difficulties. It is important that the 2 students assess their own
performance as well as the observers. Lessons learned should then be underpinned with
the key MCC objectives.
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SECTION 2 - GROUND SCHOOL
2.1
SYSTEMS GROUND SCHOOL

The duration for the EASA approved ground school course is 12 days
The trainee will study the A320 systems through a Computer Based Training
course (CBT). This course is prepared for via a self-study reading process and
reinforced with an instructor System Debriefing.
2.2

The instructor will evaluate each trainee to ascertain satisfactory performance.
The trainee must fully understand the normal, alternate, abnormal and
emergency operation of the system. In addition, knowledge of SOPs will be
required.

At the end of each CBT lesson there will be a CBT question test. If the student
fails to answer any question correctly the instructor will review that item.

At the end of each day the instructor will review the systems covered and brief.
PERFORMANCE GROUND SCHOOL






2.3
2.4
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Takeoff gross weight limits
Thrust and performance options
Landing gross weight
Water, slush, snow and ice corrections
Cruise operating charts
Conversion charts
Flight planning
Weather considerations
Fuel considerations
Payload considerations
Minimum equipment list considerations
Aircraft configuration considerations
MASS & BALANCE AND AIRCRAFT INSPECTIONS

The student will make mass and balance calculations prior to each FFS session.
Paperwork is addressed during aircraft Line Training.

Aircraft visual pre-flight procedures are addressed during Aircraft Training.
JEPPESEN CHARTS

A presentation covering the contents of SIDs and STARs, approach charts and en-route
charts will be given, a DVD is also available for self-study should the student require
any additional self-study.

Practical exercises will be carried out to ensure full understanding.
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2.5
LESSON PLANS
COURSE CONTENT
64B
Ground School – The Type Rating Ground School programme is outlined below. During
the Ground School the OTD will be used to develop MCC and SOP skills and will follow
this lesson plan.
References
Where deemed necessary, the Airbus References column indicates the Airbus Reference
from the FCOM, unless otherwise stated as follows:2.6
MANUAL/HANDOUTS
The following items should have been collected prior to the start of the course.




Flying Crew Training Manual (FCTM)
Abnormal and Emergency Manual
Technical Manuals FCOM’s 1, 2, 3 and 4
QRH A320 FAMILY
The following will be issued at the start of the course.



2.7
Ground School Technical Study Guide
Performance and Operational Information Supplement
Flight training Study Guide (for use in the full flight sim phrase)
FLIGHT MANAGEMENT GUIDANCE SYSTEM TRAINER (FMGS)
There are 4 details totalling 6 hrs of Flight Management Guidance System trainer exercises.
They allow you to practice FMGS programming and procedures for a typical flight and
consolidate the information presented in the technical lessons. The Flight management
Guidance System trainer is available for ad-hoc self-study both during and after your
technical period, please ask your instructor for details.
FLIGHT MANAGEMENT GUIDANCE SYSTEM TRAINER EXERCISES
These exercises allow you to consolidate the Flight Management Guidance System
information presented in the CBT lessons.
Each exercise starts with Flight Management Guidance System initialisation and continues
with you programming a complete flight profile, including secondary and alternate flight
planning, to allow you to follow the appropriate operating procedures for each phase of
the flight through to arrival at the destination.
2.8
COCKPIT SYSTEMS TRAINER (CST) OTD
There are 6 CST (OTD) details, totalling 10hrs These allow you to consolidate the
information presented in the technical lessons and to practice normal and non-normal
procedures as part of a two man crew, on a typical flight. The CST is also available for
ad-hoc student self-study (although availability of the CST is much less than the FMGS
trainer due to the ongoing training load) both during and after your technical training
period, please ask your instructor for details.
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2.9
ECAM
There are 4 ECAM exercises. This allows for practice of the operation of the ECAM and its
checklists.
2.10
STUDY METHOD
This study guide provides a course structure, which lists the lessons and exercises you
should cover each day. It also shows the content of each Flight Management Guidance
System Trainer exercise, Cockpit System Trainer detail and progress test.
2B
You will be given the times of your FMGS exercises, CST details and progress tests when
you start the course. You may organise the rest of each day as you wish.
The recommended study method is:A.
Complete the technical lessons.
B.
Use the study guide to check your knowledge by answering the appropriate
questions. There is a block of questions for each subject. At the end of
each block, you will find the answers and Manual references are given.
c.
Study the corresponding parts of the manual for reinforcement.
Information relating to each subject may be found in:-
2.11
0B
The Flying Manual
The Technical Manual
Limitations (in the Flying manual)
Normal Procedures (in the Flying Manual)
Supplementary Normal Procedures (in the Flying Manual)
Quick Reference handbook (QRH)
The Minimum Equipment List (MEL)
The Load and Balance Manual
EXAMINATIONS
The course structure outlines which lessons should be completed prior to each test.
There are two, forty question multi-choice progress tests. Each question has four
possible answers. No marks will be deducted for incorrect answers. Time allowed is one
hour.
There is a final examination paper containing 116 question’s, 8 subject’s being a multichoice qualifying examination as required by EASA. There is an exam supplement book
to assist you in completing sections such as Performance. The 8 subjects are:
1)
2)
3)
4)
5)
6)
7)
8)
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Technical
Limitations
Performance
Load and balance
Emergency procedures
Low visibility operations
Requirements for Glass cockpits
Flight management systems
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Each question has four possible answers. The pass mark for each section of the
examination is 75%. No marks will be deducted for incorrect answers. Time allowed is
two hours.
All examination questions are drawn from information presented in the FCOM, FCTM,
QRH and MEL
2.12
DAY
GROUND SCHOOL STRUCTURE
TIME
MCC 1
MCC 2
MCC 3
T1
6:45
T2
6:30
T3
6:45
T4
7:15
T5
7:30
T6
7:00
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SCHEDULED EVENT(S)
MCC Groundschool Day 1
MCC Groundschool Day 2
MCC Groundschool Day 3
COURSE MEETING – INTRODUCTION – CBT LOGIN
CBT – Aircraft General - Overview – Dimensions – Flight Deck Layout
– Water & Waste - Exterior Lighting – Flight Deck Lighting – Emergency
Lighting – Doors & Exits. Air Conditioning – Air Conditioning
Introduction – Avionics Ventilation – Air Conditioning Packs. Pneumatic
System – Pneumatic System Introduction – Pneumatic System Controls
& Indicators. Pressurisation System – Pressurisation System
Introduction - Pressurisation Controls & Operations.
REVIEW OF DAY 1 SUBJECTS
CBT – Autoflight – Autoflight System Presentation – Autopilot & Flight
Director - FCU – FMA – Autothrust. Communication – Communication
Introduction – Audio Management – Interphone & PA – Call System –
CVR & FDR – Emergency Evacuation. Electrical System – Electrical
System Introduction – Electrical System Controls & Operations –
Electrical System Emergency Power – Electrical System Abnormals.
REVIEW OF DAY 2 SUBJECTS
CBT - Auxiliary Power Unit – APU Introduction – APU Operations.
Fire Detection & Protection – Fire Protection Introduction – Engine
Fire Protection – APU Fire Protection – Cargo Compt. Smoke Detection &
Fire Protection – Avionics Smoke Detection – Lavatory Smoke Detection
& Fire Protection. Flight Controls – Flight Controls Introduction – Slats
& Flaps – Flight Controls Normal Law – Reconfiguration Laws. Oxygen
System – Oxygen System Introduction – Cabin Oxygen – Crew Oxygen
REVIEW OF DAY 3 SUBJECTS
CBT – Instruments – EIS Introduction – ADIRS – EFIS Control Panels –
Primary Flight Display (PFD) – Navigation Display (ND) – Clock – Standby
Instruments – ISIS - ECAM
CST 1
REVIEW OF DAY 4 SUBJECTS
PROGRESS TEST 1
CBT – Hydraulic System – Hydraulic System Introduction – Hydraulic
System Controls & Indicators. Landing Gear & Brakes – Landing Gear
& Brakes Introduction – Landing Gear Operations – Brakes – Nosewheel
Steering.
FMGS 1
CST 2
REVIEW OF DAY 5 SUBJECTS
CBT – Fuel System – Fuel System Introduction – Fuel System Controls
– Fuel System Recirculation – Fuel Tanks – Refuelling. Ice & Rain
Protection – Ice & Rain Protection Introduction – Ice & Rain Controls &
Indicators.
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T7
7:00
FMGS 2
CST 3
REVIEW OF DAY 6 SUBJECTS
CBT – Navigation – Navigation Introduction – ADIRS – Weather Radar
– Global Positioning System – Radio Navigation – Predictive Windshear
System – TCAS – EGPWS.
FMGS 3
CST
T8
7:15
REVIEW OF DAY 7 SUBJECTS
CBT – Power Plant – Introduction – Thrust Levers – FADEC –
Indications – Oil System – Fuel System – Ignition – Thrust Reverser –
Autostart – Manual Start
FMGS 4
CST 5
REVIEW OF DAY 8 SUBJECTS
T9
7:00
PROGRESS TEST 2
CBT REVISION/LIMITATIONS/EMERGENCY PROCEDURES
ECAM 1
CST 6
REVIEW OF DAY 9 SUBJECTS
T10
T11
6:30
6:30
CBT REVISION/LIMITATIONS/EMERGENCY PROCEDURES
ECAM 2
FINAL EXAMINATION PART 1 – CLOSED BOOK
ECAM 3
FLIGHT PLANNING – PERFORMANCE
ECAM 4
LOAD & BALANCE – AWOPS
T12
6:00
COMPUTERISED FLIGHT PLAN
JEPPESEN CHARTS
FINAL EXAMINATION PART 2 – OPEN BOOK
2.13
COCKPIT SYSTEMS TRAINER DETAILS
These details allow you to practise two crew standard operating procedures and to
consolidate information presented in the CBT lesson.
Each detail starts with cockpit preparation and continues through a complete flight profile,
with you following the appropriate procedures and checklists for each phase of flight until
final shutdown and secure.
Normal and non-normal procedures, control, indication and limitations relating to the
subject matter of the exercise are included for emphasis. ECAM, the Quick Reference
Handbook and normal checklists will be used as appropriate.
The details involve use of the Flight Management Guidance System to allow you to further
consolidate key FMGS procedures.
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SECTION 3
3.1
OTHER TRAINING DEVICE (OTD) COCKPIT SYSTEM TRAINER
OTD Training is designed to provide the student with an understanding of
Normal and Abnormal/Non Normal SOPs in preparation for the Fixed Base and
Full Flight Simulator phase of training.
3.2.
FLIGHT SIMULATOR WITH MOTION OFF (FSMO) TRAINING or (CST)
A. These FSMO or CST sessions are normally conducted in a flight simulator without
motion. Or Cockpit Systems Trainer, the Session length is as required to train to
proficiency, nominally 4 hours. Briefings are scheduled for 1 hour and de-briefings will
be dependent upon the simulator session but are nominally 30 minutes.
B. Most FSMO/CST training is conducted in a flight sequence format. Trainees are required
to "role play" their positions and maintain a realistic flight environment. Cockpit
management, and command qualities and CRM are stressed. As procedures are completed
in the FSMO or CST, each trainee must touch the appropriate controls and indicators.
3.3
FULL FLIGHT SIMULATOR (FFS) TRAINING
A. FFS sessions are conducted in a flight simulator with certified motion and visual
systems.
B. Conversion simulator training consists of 9 four-hour periods, including 2 three-hour
License Skill Test’s (LST’s) including a Loft exercise. Briefings are scheduled for 1
hour.
De-briefings will be dependent upon the simulator session but are nominally 30
minutes.
C. AWOPS and MCC Courses are included in this course.
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3.4
LST (Licence Skills Test) ITEMS
The course syllabus will ensure that all normal and abnormal items are covered. The
following table indicates the point in the course when the item is covered and should be
used as a study guide.
EXERCISE
FFS
1.1
Performance Calculation
1
1.3
Cockpit Inspection
1
1.4
Checklist, Starting Procedures, Radio Navigation Equip etc.
1
1.5
Taxying
1
1.6
Pre Flight Checks
1
2.1
Normal Take-offs with Different Flap Settings
2
2.2
Instrument Take-Off, Transition to Instrument Flight
2
2.3
Crosswind Take-Off
8
2.3
Take-Off at MTOM
6
2.5
Take-Off with Simulated Engine Failure Between V1 & V2
4
2.5.4
RTO
5
3.1
Turns With and Without Spoilers
1
3.2
High Speed Characteristics
1
3.4
Normal and Abnormal Operation of Following Systems
3.4.0
Engine
4
3.4.1
Pressurisation and Air Conditioning
2
3.4.2
Pitot Static System
4
3.4.3
Fuel System
7
3.4.4
Electrical System
7
3.4.5
Hydraulic System
6
3.4.6
Flight Control and Trim System
5
3.4.7
Anti, De-icing and Glareshield Heating
4
3.4.8
Auto-pilot Flight Director
7
3.4.9
Stall Warning and Stability Augmentation Devices
1
3.4.10
GMSPS, Weather Radar, Rad Alt, Transponder
3
3.4.11
Radios, Navigation Equipment, Instruments, FMGS
7
3.4.12
Landing Gear and Brake System
2
3.4.13
Flap and Slat System
6
3.4.14
APU
7
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EXERCISE
FFS
Manoeuvres/Procedures
3.5.
TCAS
3.6.
Abnormal and Emergency Procedures
3.6.1.
Fire Drills, Engine, APU, Cabin, Electrical
4
3.6.2.
Smoke Control and Removal
2
3.6.3.
Engine Failures Shut Down and Relight
4
3.6.5.
Windshear Take-Off/Landing
3
3.6.6.
Simulated Cabin Pressure Failure/Emergency Descent
2
3.6.7.
Incapacitation of Flight Crew Member
8
3.6.8.
Other Emergency Procedures from the AFM
5
3.7.
Steep Turns with 45° bank -180° to 360° Left and Right
2
3.8.
Approach to Stall in Cruise and Landing Configuration
1
3.8.1.
Recovery From Full Stall
1
3.9.
Instrument Flight Procedures
3.9.1
Adherence to Departure, Arrival Routes and ATC
2
3.9.2.
Holding Procedures
3
3.9.3.
ILS Approaches Down to a DH Not Less Than 200'
3
3.9.3. 1
Manually Without Flight Director
1
3.9.3.2.
Manually with Flight Director
2
3.9.3.3.
Automatically with Autopilot
4
3.9.4.
NDB/VOR/LLZ approach to MDA with autopilot
5
4.
Missed Approach Procedures
4.1.
Go Around With All Engines Operating After DH - ILS
3
4.2.
Other Missed Approach
3
4.3
Go Around With 1 Engine Inoperative From ILS/NDB/LLZ
or VOR Approach
4
4.4.
Rejected Landing from 50° AGL
1
5
Landings
5.1
Normal Landing from ILS - Transition to Visual at DA
2
5.2
Landing with Jammed Horizontal Stabiliser
5
5.3
3
Crosswind Landings
3
5.4
Traffic Pattern and Landing Without Extended or Partly
Extended Flaps and Slats
5
5.5.
Landing with Critical Engine Inoperative
4
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3.5
CST/FBS/FFS GUIDE
THE FOLLOWING APPLIES TO ALL FSMO & FFS SESSIONS
TRAINEES MUST BRING:
CAPT
X
X
TRAINING FILE
FLYING PROCEDURES
F/O
X
X
THE INSTRUCTOR WILL PROVIDE THE FOLLOWING:









FCTM - Flight Crew Training Manual
QRH
SIMULATOR SYLLABI
TAKE-OFF & LANDING DATA CARDS
TRAINING DOCUMENTATION
LOADSHEETS
COMPUTER FLIGHT PLANS
AIRFIELD PERFORMANCE
AIRCRAFT SYSTEMS
Takeoff Data Calculations


3.5.1
The takeoff data will be prepared for each FBS & FFS session, using the parameters
given in the session syllabus and using the Runway Analysis chart. Thrust Settings and
speeds will be cross checked by the other pilot.
The data will be checked during briefing.
Briefing:
For all sessions, the instructors will brief the crew before the session starts. Trainees must
study the session before briefing.
3.5.2
Checklist Review
The following areas of checklist discipline require special focus by both instructor and
students














3.5.3
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Command and Control Concepts
Crew Concept & Management
Standardization
ECAM – Pilot Interface and discipline with the Electronic Checklist
Conduct of QRH Checklists
Challenge-Response
Checklist Initiation
Routine Calls and Responses
Checklist Completion
Checklist Procedures-Techniques
Standard Terminology
Warnings, Cautions and Notes
Verification
Use of Cockpit Interphone/Oxygen
CST/FSMO/OTD COMMUNICATIONS
Instructor provides ATIS and ATC clearances.
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3.5.4
CST/FSMO/OTD GENERAL PHILOSOPHY
A. These periods provide the opportunity to learn Standard Operating Procedures, as well
as to review, summarize and reinforce previous system training.
B. Drill and practice of all Normal Checklist items, SOPs and Task Sharing in the cockpit
in a simulated flight sequence. Checklist management, electronic and paper, cockpit
management, pre-flight preparation, procedural compliance and performance are
reinforced with special emphasis on the following:
1) Item accomplishment prior to calling for the checklist.
2) Effective checklist management being a vital element in overall cockpit
management - ensure effective checklist challenge and response
communication.
3) Importance of proper checklist response terminology.
C. Trainees must make every effort to "role play" their crew positions and achieve as
realistic a flight environment as possible. Cockpit management and command is
stressed. One trainee must "fly" the airplane. Establish effective panel scan flow
pattern.
D. Instructor will highlight individual weak areas to each trainee for further self-study and
review
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SECTION 4 ALL WEATHER OPERATIONS (AWO)
AWOPS TRAINING WILL BE CONDUCTED IN ACCORDANCE WITH JET FLIGHT &
INSTRUCTOR TRAINING AWOPS PROCEDURES.
WHERE REQUIRED, STUDENTS WILL BE PROVIDED WITH A COPY OF THE
AWOPS SUPPLEMENTS WHICH CONFORMS TO APPENDIX 1 OF EU-OPS 1.450
4.1
AWO GROUND TRAINING CBT
The full ground training course for All Weather Operations shall cover, as a minimum the
following topics:
A. The characteristics and limitations of the ILS and/or MLS;
B. The characteristics of the visual aids;
C. The characteristics of fog;
D. The operational capabilities and limitations of the particular airborne system;
E. The effects of precipitation ice accretion, low level windshear and turbulence;
F. The effect of specific aeroplane malfunctions;
G. The use and limitations of RVR assessment systems;
H. The principles of obstacle clearance requirements;
I.
Recognition of and action to be taken in the event of failure of ground
equipment;
J.
The procedures and precautions to be followed with regard to surface
movement during operations when the RVR is 400 metres or less and any
additional procedures required for take-off in conditions below 150 metres;
K. The significance of decision heights based upon radio altimeters and effect of
terrain profile in the approach area on radio altimeter readings and on the
automatic approach/landing systems;
L. The importance and significance of Alert Height if applicable and the action in
the event of any failure above and below Alert Height;
M. The qualification requirements for pilots to obtain and retain approval to
conduct Low Visibility Take-offs and Category II & Category IIIb operations;
and the importance of correct seating and eye position.
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4.2
AWO FLIGHT SIMULATOR TRAINING
A. The approved flight simulator and flight training for All Weather Operations shall
include:
1) checks of satisfactory functioning of equipment, both on the ground
and in-flight;
2) effect on minima caused by changes in the status of ground
installations;
3) monitoring of automatic flight control systems and autoland status
annunciators with emphasis on the action to be taken in the event
of failures of such systems;
4) actions to be taken in the event of failures such as engines, electrical
systems, hydraulics or flight control systems;
5) the effect of known unserviceabilities and use of minimum
equipment lists;
6) operating limitations resulting from airworthiness certification;
7) guidance on the visual cues required at decision height together with
information on maximum deviation allowed from glide path or
localiser; and
8) importance and significance of Alert Height, if applicable, and the
action to be taken in the event of any failure above and below Alert
Height.
B. Each flight crewmember must be instructed on the co-ordination required with
other crewmembers. Maximum use should be made of suitably equipped
approved flight simulators for this purpose.
C. The training will be divided into phases covering normal operation with no
aeroplane or equipment failures but including all weather conditions that may
be encountered and detailed scenarios of aeroplane and equipment failure,
which could affect Category II or III operations.
D. Flight crew shall practise incapacitation procedures appropriate to Low Visibility
Take offs and Category II or III operations.
E. The training shall include the following exercises:
1) approach using the appropriate flight guidance, autopilots and
control systems installed in the aeroplane, to the appropriate
decision height and to include transition to visual flight and landing;
2) approach with all engines operating using the appropriate flight
guidance systems, autopilots and control systems installed in the
aeroplane down to the appropriate decision height followed by
missed approach; all without external visual reference;
3) where appropriate, approaches utilising automatic flight systems to
provide automatic flare, landing and roll-out;
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4) normal operation of the applicable system both with and without
acquisition of visual cues at decision height;
5) approaches with engine failure at various stages of the approach;
6) approaches with critical equipment failures (e.g. electrical systems,
autoflight systems, ground or airborne ILS/MLS systems and status
monitors);
7) approaches where failures of autoflight equipment at low level require
either:


reversion to manual flight to control flare, landing and roll-out
or missed approach; or
reversion to manual flight or a downgraded automatic mode to
control missed approaches from, at or below decision height
including those which may result in a touchdown on the
runway;
8) failure of the systems which will result in
glideslope; deviation, both above and below
minimum visual conditions authorised for the
and procedures specific to the aeroplane type
excessive localiser or
decision height, in the
operation; and failures
or variant.
F. The training programme will provide practice in handling faults, which require
a reversion to higher minima.
G. The training programme must include the handling of the aeroplane when,
during a fail passive Category III approach, the fault causes the autopilot to
disconnect at or below decision height when the last reported RVR is 300 metres
or less.
H. Training to cover systems failures and engine failure resulting in continued as
well as rejected take-off.
I.
July 2015
Training to cover windshear on final approach and go around.
Issue 4
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
INTENTIONALLY BLANK
July 2015
Issue 4
Page D-36
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
DAY T1
Lessons
References
COURSE AND CBT INTRODUCTION
Fire/Administrative Brief
Course Documentation & CBT Login
Airbus Manuals
CBT
AIRCRAFT GENERAL
Aircraft Overview
Dimensions and Ground Manoeuvring Distances
Flight Deck Layout
Water and Waste Systems
Exterior Lighting
Flight Deck Lighting
Emergency Lighting
Doors and Exits
Estimated
Time
1:00
2:30
NOTE: OMIT ECAM SECTION, THIS WILL BE
COVERED DURING DAY T4
CBT
AIR CONDITIONING
Air Conditioning System Introduction
Avionics Ventilation
Air Conditioning Packs
1:30
CBT
PNEUMATIC SYSTEM
Pneumatic System Introduction
Pneumatic System Controls and Indicators
0:50
CBT
PRESSURIZATION SYSTEM
Pressurization System Introduction
Pressurization System Controls and Operations
0:55
TOTAL TIME DAY 1
July 2015
Issue 4
6:45
Page D-37
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
DAY T2
Lessons
References
Estimated
Time
REVIEW
All subjects from Day T1
1:00
CBT
AUTOFLIGHT
Autoflight System Presentation
AP and FD Engage Disengage
Flight Control Unit (FCU)
Flight Mode Annunciator (FMA)
Autothrust
2:30
CBT
COMMUNICATION
Emergency Evacuation System
Cockpit Voice Recorder and Flight Data Recorder
Call System
Interphone and PA Systems
Communication Systems Introduction
Audio Management
1:30
CBT
ELECTRICAL SYSTEM
Electrical System Introduction
Electrical System Controls and Operations
Electrical System Abnormals
Electrical System Emergency Power
1.30
TOTAL TIME DAY 2
July 2015
Issue 4
6:30
Page D-38
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
DAY T3
Lessons
References
Estimated
Time
REVIEW
All Subjects from Day T2
1:00
CBT
AUXILIARY POWER UNIT
APU Introduction
APU Operations
1:15
CBT
OXYGEN SYSTEM
Oxygen Systems Introduction
Cabin Oxygen
Crew Oxygen
1:00
CBT
FIRE DETECTION & PROTECTION
Fire Protection Introduction
Engine Fire Protection
APU Fire Protection
Cargo Compt. Smoke Detection and Fire Protection
Avionics Smoke Detection
Lavatory Smoke Detection and Fire Protection
1:30
CBT
FLIGHT CONTROLS
Flight Controls Introduction
Slats and Flaps
Flight Controls – Normal Law
Flight Controls Reconfiguration Laws
2:00
TOTAL TIME DAY 3
6:45
July 2015
Issue 4
Page D-39
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
DAY T4
Lessons
References
REVIEW
All Subjects from Day T3
CBT
Estimated
Time
1:00
INSTRUMENTS
EIS Introduction
ECAM (Aircraft General)
EFIS Control Panels
Primary Flight Display (PFD)
Navigation Display (ND)
Clock
Standby Instruments
Integrated Standby Instrument System (ISIS)
4:15
NOTE: OMIT ADIRS AND WEATHER RADAR
SECTIONS, THESE WILL BE COVERED
DURING DAY T7
CST 1
2:00
TOTAL TIME DAY 4
July 2015
Issue 4
7:15
Page D-40
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
DAY T5
Lessons
References
Estimated
Time
REVIEW
All Subjects from Day T4
1:00
PROGRESS TEST 1
1:00
CBT
HYDRAULIC SYSTEM
Hydraulic System Introduction
Hydraulic System Controls and Indicators
1:15
CBT
LANDING GEAR & BRAKES
Landing Gear and Brakes Introduction
Landing Gear Operations
Brakes
Nosewheel Steering
1:45
FMGS 1
1:00
CST 2
1:30
TOTAL TIME DAY 5
July 2015
Issue 4
7:30
Page D-41
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
DAY T6
Lessons
References
Estimated
Time
REVIEW
All Subjects from Day T5
1:00
CBT
FUEL SYSTEM
Fuel System Introduction
Fuel System - Controls
Fuel Recirculation - IDG Cooling
Fuel System - Fuel Tanks
Fuel System - Refueling
1.45
CBT
ICE AND RAIN PROTECTION
Ice and Rain Protection Introduction
Ice and Rain Protection Controls and Indicators
1:15
FMGS 2
1:30
CST 3
1:30
TOTAL TIME DAY 6
July 2015
Issue 4
7:00
Page D-42
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
DAY T7
Lessons
CBT
References
REVIEW
All Subjects from Day T6
1:00
NAVIGATION
Navigation Introduction
ADIRS (Instruments)
Weather Radar (Instruments)
Global Positioning System (GPS)
Radio Navigation
Predictive Windshear System (PWS)
TCAS
Enhanced Ground Proximity Warning System
3:00
FMGS 3
1:30
CST 4
1:30
TOTAL TIME DAY 7
July 2015
Estimated
Time
Issue 4
7:00
Page D-43
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
DAY T8
Lessons
CBT
References
REVIEW
All Subjects from Day T7
1:00
POWER PLANT
Power Plant Introduction
Engine – Thrust Levers
Engine - FADEC
Engine - Indications
Engine - Oil
Engine - Fuel
Engine - Ignition
Engine – Thrust Reverser
Engine - Autostart
Engine – Manual Start
3:15
FMGS 4
1:30
CST 5
1:30
TOTAL TIME DAY 8
July 2015
Estimated
Time
Issue 4
7:15
Page D-44
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
DAY T9
Lessons
References
REVIEW
All Subjects from Day T8
1:00
PROGRESS TEST 2
1:00
CBT REVISION/LIMITATIONS/EMERGENCY PROCEDURES
2.00
ECAM 1
1.30
CST 6
1.30
TOTAL TIME DAY 9
July 2015
Estimated
Time
Issue 4
7:00
Page D-45
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
DAY T10
Lessons
July 2015
References
Estimated
Time
REVIEW
All Subjects from Day T9
1:00
CBT REVISION/LIMITATIONS/EMERGENCY PROCEDURES
1.30
ECAM 2
1.30
FINAL EXAM PART 1 CLOSED BOOK
2:30
TOTAL TIME DAY 10
6:30
Issue 4
Page D-46
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
DAY T11
Lessons
July 2015
References
Estimated
Time
PERFORMANCE
3:00
FLIGHT PLANNING
2:00
ECAM 3
1:30
TOTAL TIME DAY 11
6:30
Issue 4
Page D-47
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
DAY T12
Lessons
References
Estimated
Time
LOAD & BALANCE
1:30
COMPUTERISED FLIGHT PLAN
1:00
ECAM 4
1:30
JEPPESEN
1:00
FINAL EXAM PART 2 OPEN BOOK
1:00
TOTAL TIME DAY 12
6:00
COURSE DEBRIEF
Note:1
July 2015
Days off will be allocated by scheduling to meet the course requirements and CAP 371.
Issue 4
Page D-48
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
FMGS 1
Student Name
Date
Instructor
Comments
Instructor
Signature
Student
Signature
Instructor
Name
X
X
FMGS 1
3B
SESSSION
OBJECTIVE
POS INIT
Preliminary FMGS Familiarisation – Route and Entry data
EGKK 08R – Stand 52 – Flight Number JFT001
EGKK/EGCC FL240
EGKK RW08R – LAM 5P – BPK – TNT - DAY 2A (1A) – ILS RWY 05L EGCC
TAXI 0.2
ZFWCG 27.0 / ZFW 58.0
BLOCK 6.0
T/O FLAP 1+F
CI 35
SPEEDS 132 / 138 / 138
FLAPS 1/0.5UP FLEX 55
EGKK 120/11 CAVOK 20/10 Q1000
EGCC 060/10 CAVOK 15/10 Q1000
FL240 Temp: -30°C , Wind 150/30kt
A QNH of 1013 may be required for certain FMGS software
ROUTE
PERF INIT
MET NOTAM
NOTES
FMGS 1
AP
FD
July 2015
AT
FPV
1
FMS TRAINER START-UP
2
GENERAL
3
MCDU menu page
4
A/C Status page
5
INIT A page
6
FPLN page
7
RAD NAV page
8
SEC FPLN
9
INIT B page
10
PERF page
11
PROG page
12
Storing the FPLN
13
FUEL PRED page
14
Settings for takeoff
Issue 4
Page D-49
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
FMGS 2
Student Name
Date
Instructor
Comments
Instructor
Signature
Student
Signature
Instructor
Name
X
X
FMGS 2
4B
SESSSION
OBJECTIVE
POS INIT
Route and Entry data Practice Flight 2
EGKK 08R – Stand 52 – Flight Number JFT002
EGKK/EGNX FL180
EGKK RW08R - LAM 5P – BPK – DTY – UPDUK - EME – EGNX ILS 27
TAXI 0.3
ZFWCG 28.3 / ZFW 60.0
BLOCK 5.4
T/O FLAP 1+F
CI 20
SPEEDS 136 / 136 /142
FLAPS 1/0.2DN FLEX 49
EGKK 070/12 5000 DZ OVC014 20/10 Q1010
EGNX 300/10 4500 RA BKN018 12/10 Q1017
FL180 Temp: -18°C , Wind 350/25kt
A QNH of 1013 may be required for certain FMGS software
ROUTE
PERF INIT
MET NOTAM
NOTES
FMGS 2
AP
FD
July 2015
AT
FPV
1
FMGS Setup
2
INIT A
3
FPLN - Departure, SID & transition
4
SEC FPLN
5
INIT B Page preparation
6
PERF Page preparation
7
Pre-flight preparation
8
Takeoff
9
Climb
10
Cruise
11
Descent
12
Approach and Landing
13
Done phase
Issue 4
Page D-50
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
FMGS 3
Student Name
Date
Instructor
Comments
Instructor
Signature
Student
Signature
Instructor
Name
X
X
FMGS 3
5B
SESSSION
OBJECTIVE
POS INIT
Route and Entry data – Practice Flight 3
EIDW Stand 12 – Flight Number JFT003
F EIDW/EGPF FL180
EIDW RW10 - BOYNE 1E – BLACA – TRN 1A - ILS RWY05 EGPF
ROUTE
TAXI 0.2
ZFWCG 26.5 / ZFW 60.0
BLOCK 5.2
T/O FLAP 3
CI 20
SPEEDS 122 / 128 / 138
FLAPS 3/0.3UP TOGA
EIDW 090/05 4000 BR 11/9 Q1010
EGPF 120/13 800 FG OVC003 11/11 Q1012 BCMG 0300
FL180 Temp: -20°C , Wind 150/30kt
A QNH of 1013 may be required for certain FMGS software
PERF INIT
MET NOTAM
NOTES
FMGS 3
AP
FD
July 2015
AT
FPV
1
FMGS S
2
DATA
3
INIT A
4
FPLN
5
SEC FPLN
6
PERF preparation
7
Pre-flight preparation
8
Takeoff
9
Climb
10
Cruise
11
Descent
12
Approach and Go around
13
Following second missed approach
Issue 4
Page D-51
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
FMGS 4
Student Name
Date
Instructor
Comments
Instructor
Signature
Student
Signature
Instructor
Name
X
X
FMGS 4
6B
SESSSION
OBJECTIVE
Route and Entry data – Practice Flight 4 – Progress check
POS INIT
EGPF Stand 5A – Flight Number JFT004
ROUTE
EGPF/EGCC FL210
EGPF RWY23 - NGY1H – A1 – DCS – ROSU1A - RWY 05L EGCC VOR DME
PERF INIT
TAXI 0.1
CI 28
ZFWCG 27.5 / ZFW 59.5
SPEEDS 129 / 135 / 135
BLOCK 5.2
T/O FLAP 1+F
FLAPS 1/0.1UP FLEX 46
EGPF 260/03 300 FG 2/2 Q1019 – LVP’s
EGCC 090/08 5000 OVC009 15/13 Q1019 RW05R CLSD ILS U/S
FL210 Temp: -25°C , Wind 150/30kt
A QNH of 1013 may be required for certain FMGS software
MET NOTAM
NOTES
NOTAMS
EGCC 05R CLOSED
EGCC 05L ILS Unserviceable
FMGS 4
AP
FD
July 2015
AT
FPV
1
FMGS Setup
2
Selected Check Items
3
At destination
4
Second missed approach
5
Instructional Items
Issue 4
Page D-52
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
ECAM 1
Student Name
Date
Instructor
Comments
Instructor
Signature
Student
Signature
Instructor
Name
X
X
ECAM 1
SESSION
OBJECTIVE
NEW
EXERCISES
REFERENCES
SUPPORT
 Description of the ECAM features
 Use of ECAM




Items
ECAM procedures
Relation ECAM / QRH
ECAM Reconfiguration
DISPLAY UNIT FAILURE
FCOM
3.02.01
3.02.01
1.31.10 - 1.31.30
QRH
1.12
 FCOM
 QRH
ECAM 1 CONDITIONS
INIT A
EGCC / EGCC
CRZ FL: FL120
ALTN: EGBB
CI: 30
CRZ T°: - 10°C
CRZ Wind: 290° /
20kt
FPLN
LOCAL FLIGHT: EGCC 23R - SID SANBA 1R - … - ILS RWY 23R
INIT B
ZFWCG : 30%
ZFW : 56 t
FUEL : 7 t
TOCG : 28,6%
PERF
FLAPS : 2
TOGA / FLEX: 58°
V1:
VR:
ATIS
EGCC: 230/10 9999 SCT002 1/0 QNH 1009 RWY DRY
NOTES
A QNH of 1013 may be required for certain FMS software
July 2015
Issue 4
135
137
V2:
140
Page D-53
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
ECAM 1
AP
FD
July 2015
AT
FPV
1
INIT
2
HYD B RSVR OVHT
3
ECAM Presentation
4
ENG 1 HOT FUEL
5
APU Start
6
ENG 2 TAILPIPE FIRE
7
ENG 2 Start
8
Level 1, 2 and 3 Failures
9
L1 - AUTO FLT FCU 1 FAULT
10
L2 - ANTI ICE CPT + FO PITOT
11
L3 – ENG 1 FIRE
12
ECAM Systems Page Review
13
ECAM Status Page
14
ELEC AC BUS 1 FAULT
15
DU Failure
16
ELEC AC BUS 2 FAULT
17
ECAM Single Display
18
A/FLT FCU 1 + 2 FAULT
19
A/P Disconnect
20
EIS DMC 3 FAULT
21
EIS DMC 1 FAULT
22
ELEC DC ESS BUS FAULT
Issue 4
Page D-54
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
ECAM 2
Student Name
Date
Instructor
Comments
Instructor
Signature
Student
Signature
Instructor
Name
X
X
ECAM 2
SESSION
OBJECTIVE
NEW
EXERCISES
REFERENCES
SUPPORT
 Supporting the aircraft system study
 Improving the knowledge and practicing the ECAM procedures through
various failure events
 Improving ECAM system handling skills through practicing various
malfunctions





Items
ECAM warning architecture
ECAM controls
ECAM malfunction classification
ECAM malfunction presentation
Study of ECAM action process
through various malfunctions
FCOM
QRH
1.31.10 - 1.31.30
1.31.10
1.31.15 - 1.31.20
3.02.01 6 3.02.90
 FCOM
 QRH
ECAM 2 CONDITIONS
INIT A
EGKK / EGKK
CRZ FL: FL120
ALTN: EGBB
CI: 30
CRZ T°: - 10°C
CRZ Wind: 290° /
20kt
FPLN
LOCAL FLIGHT: EGKK 26L - SID - … - ILS RWY 26L
INIT B
ZFWCG : 30%
ZFW : 56 t
FUEL : 7 t
TOCG : 28,6%
PERF
FLAPS : 1+F
TOGA / FLEX: 58°
V1:
VR:
ATIS
EGKK: 200/05 6000 SCT003 15/10 QNH 1002 RWY DRY
NOTES
A QNH of 1013 may be required for certain FMS software
July 2015
Issue 4
135
137
V2:
140
Page D-55
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
ECAM 2
AP
FD
July 2015
AT
FPV
1
INIT
2
EIS DMC 3 FAULT
3
EIS DMC 1 FAULT
4
FWS SDAC 1 FAULT
5
FWS SDAC 1 + 2 FAULT
6
FWS FWC 1 + 2 FAULT
7
F/CTL SEC 1 FAULT
8
F/CTL ELAC 2 FAULT
9
F/CTL ELAC 1 + 2 FAULT
10
NAV RA 1 FAULT
11
NAV RA 1 + 2 FAULT
12
AUTO FLT RUD TRV LIM 1
13
ELEC GEN 1 FAULT
Issue 4
Page D-56
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
ECAM 3
Student Name
Date
Instructor
Comments
Instructor
Signature
Student
Signature
Instructor
Name
X
X
ECAM 3
SESSION
OBJECTIVE
NEW
EXERCISES
REFERENCES
 Studying procedures in case of ECAM components are degraded or lost
 Practicing and further improvement of using ECAM through various
malfunctions
Items
FCOM
 Failure of ECAM components
1.31.75 - 3.02.31
 Syllabus malfunctions
SUPPORT
QRH
3.02
 FCOM
 QRH
ECAM 3 CONDITIONS
INIT A
EGCC / EGCC
CRZ FL: FL 120
ALTN: EGLL
CI: 30
CRZ T°: - 21°C
CRZ Wind: 290° /
20kt
FPLN
LOCAL FLIGHT: EGCC 23R - SID SANBA 1R - … - ILS RWY 23R
INIT B
ZFWCG : 30%
ZFW : 53 t
FUEL : 15 t
TOCG : 25%
PERF
FLAPS : 1+F
TOGA / FLEX: 64°
V1:
VR:
ATIS
EGCC: 230/10 CAVOK 9/7 QNH 1010 RWY DRY
NOTES
A QNH of 1013 may be required for certain FMS software
July 2015
Issue 4
157
157
V2:
157
Page D-57
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
ECAM 3
AP
FD
July 2015
AT
FPV
1
HYD G RSVR LO LVL
2
HYD B RSVR OVHT
3
HYD Y RSVR LO AIR PR
4
HYD G + B SYS LO PR
5
F./CTL FLAPS FAULT
6
APU FIRE
7
ENG 1 FAIL
8
ENG 1 FIRE
9
NAV IR 2 FAULT
10
NAV IR 1 FAULT
11
NAV ADR 2 FAULT
12
NAV ADR 2 + 3 FAULT
Issue 4
Page D-58
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
ECAM 4
Student Name
Date
Instructor
Comments
Instructor
Signature
Student
Signature
Instructor
Name
X
X
ECAM 4
SESSION
OBJECTIVE
NEW
EXERCISES
REFERENCES
SUPPORT
 To study Preliminary and normal cockpit preparation
Items
 Preliminary Cockpit Preparation
FCOM
3.03.04 - 4.05.10
QRH
3.00
 FCOM
 QRH
ECAM 4 CONDITIONS
INIT A
EGCC / EGCC
CRZ FL: FL120
ALTN: EGBB
CI: 30
CRZ T°: - 10°C
CRZ Wind: 290° /
20kt
FPLN
LOCAL FLIGHT: EGCC 23R - SID SANBA 1R - … - ILS RWY 23R
INIT B
ZFWCG : 30%
ZFW : 56 t
FUEL : 7 t
TOCG : 28,6%
PERF
FLAPS : 1+F
TOGA / FLEX: 58°
V1:
VR:
ATIS
EGCC: 230/10 9999 SCT002 1/0 QNH 1009 RWY DRY
NOTES
A QNH of 1013 may be required for certain FMS software
July 2015
Issue 4
135
137
V2:
140
Page D-59
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
ECAM 4
AP
FD
July 2015
AT
FPV
1
L/G LGCIU 1 + 2 FAULT
2
FUEL LEAK
3
ELEC AC BUS 1 FAULT
4
ELEC AC BUS 2 FAULT
5
ELEC AC ESS BUS FAULT
6
ELEC DC ESS BUS FAULT
7
F/CTL SLATS FAULT
8
F/CTL SLATS + FLAPS FAULT
9
ENG 2 FIRE
10
SMOKE AFT CARGO SMOKE
11
HYD G + Y SYS LO PR
12
ELEC EMER CONFIG
Issue 4
Page D-60
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
UK CAA / EASA APPROVED
A320 FAMILY
COMBINED MCC AND AIRCRAFT
TYPE RATING COURSE
AIRBUS SOP’S
SIMULATOR TRAINING
July 2015
Issue 4
Page D-61
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
INTENTIONALLY BLANK
July 2015
Issue 4
Page D-62
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
CST/FSMO (MCC only)
Student Name
Date
Instructor
Comments
CRM/MCC
Exercises
incomplete
Instructor
Signature
Student
Signature
Instructor
Name
x
x
CST/FSMO (MCC only) BRIEFING
SESSION
OBJECTIVE
BRIEFING
STUDENT
REVIEW
July 2015
Practical application of MCC theory in a two crew operating
environment Familiarisation with Standard Operating Procedures.
1 Hour
 Pre-flight Preparation
Documentation
 Cockpit set up PF/PNF
Cockpit Equipment
Seating Position
Flight Instruments
Lighting
Radio & Navigation Equipment Set Up – PF/PNF
ECAM
 Briefings
PF/PNF duties
Before Take-off Checklists
Take-off - Normal Task Sharing
PF - PNF Call Outs
 Climb
Task Sharing PF/PNF Duties
 Descent & Approach Preparation
PF/PNF Rolls - Monitoring
 ILS Approach
Callouts




Standard Operating Procedures
Task sharing in the cockpit
ECAM
PF/PNF duties
Issue 4
Page D-63
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
CST/FSMO (MCC only) OUTLINE
POS INIT
EGCC 23R
ROUTE
EGCC 23R to EGCC 23R – TNT Departure – Cruise FL120
PERF DATA
ZFM 39200 KG, T/O FUEL 7000 KG, RES 2500 KG, CI 35
MET/ NOTAM
EGCC 240/05 9999 CAVOK 14/10 Q1020 RWY DRY
Nil NOTAM’s
PERF SEQUENCE
MCC
CONF 2
COMPLETED INIT:
Climb:
Cruise:
Descent:
Approach:
Landing:
INIT:
Climb:
Cruise:
Parking:
Aircraft on ramp GPU available
Cockpit Set Up: PF/PNF duties/ All lights out concept
ECAM Usage
Before Start Checklist:
Engine start - After Start Checklist
Taxi - Before Takeoff Checklist
Takeoff, Standard calls & FMA changes at power application, Aa,
flap retraction. A/P ON, after takeoff checklist
FL 120 - radar vectoring standard calls
Descent approach set up – PF/PNF duties, navaid tuning PFD/ND
displays, standard calls.
Preparation for an ILS, FMGS preparation, approach briefing; Use
of checklist, PF/PNF Duties, standard calls.
PF/PNF duties, standard calls
Autoland, FMA changes, standard calls
After Landing Scan, Checks & Checklist, PF/PNF Duties
Takeoff position
Before takeoff checklist
Radar vectoring, Managed/Open modes, selected or managed
speed use, FCU/FMA discipline
EFIS panel, review of PFD and MAP setting/display/switching
navaid tuning AUTO/MAN, displays on PFD, MAP and STDBY
instruments
Securing the aircraft
3 Hours MCC Training
July 2015
Issue 4
Page D-64
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
CST/FSMO 1
Student Name
Date
Instructor
Comments
CRM/MCC
Exercises
incomplete
Instructor
Signature
Student
Signature
Instructor
Name
X
X
CST/FSMO 1 BRIEFING
SESSION
OBJECTIVE
BRIEFING
STUDENT
REVIEW
July 2015
Cockpit familiarisation/equipment location/seating. Use of FMGS,
Instrumentation, FMA & Scan/Thrust Lever operation/sidestick.
1 hour





SOPs
. Cockpit set up
Lights out concept
. FMGS preparation/MCDU Pages
. Start
. Taxi
. Take-off/Side Stick Pitch and Roll Control
. Climb - Vertical Modes
. Cruise - Lateral Modes
. MCDU preparation
. Descent
. Landing
. Taxi
. Shut-Down
EFIS/ECAM Check Lists
Task sharing
FCU/FMA discipline
MCC



Standard Operating Procedures
Task sharing in the cockpit
EFIS panel usage
Issue 4
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
CST/FMSO 1 OUTLINE
7B
POS INIT
EGCC 23R
ROUTE
EGCC 23R to EGCC 23R - Cruise FL120
PERF DATA
DOM 44,000KG, PAYLOAD 12,000KG, FUEL 7,000KG, CONF 1 + F
MET NOTAM
EGCC 240/10, 9999, SCT090,14/10 Q1009, RWY DRY
SEQUENCE
PART 1, CAPTAIN PILOT FLYING OR (F/O1)
MCC
INIT:
COMPLETED
Aircraft on the ramp, GPU available
Cockpit Set-up PF/PNF Duties
Before Start Check List
Engine start, After start check-list.
Taxi:
Take-off:
Climb:
Cruise:
Approach:
Landing:
Flight controls check, before take-off checklist
Standard calls & FMA changes, Aa, slats/flaps retraction, after
take-off check-list – Autopilot ON
FL80 radar vectoring.
FMGS preparation – Duties PF/PNF – Navaid Tuning/Rad Nav
Page and displays PF – PNF. Intercept VOR Radial
Approach Mode Manual Activation. Use of Checklist, PF/PNF
Duties
Autoland, FMA changes and standard calls
After landing check-list
PART 2, FIRST OFFICER PILOT FLYING (F/O2)
INIT:
Climb:
Cruise:
Takeoff position
Normal takeoff, standard calls FMA changes at power
application, slats/flaps retraction, after take-off check-list
Radar vectoring, Climb/Open Climb Modes, selected speed or
FMGS speed use, FCU/FMA discipline
EFIS panel, review of PFD and NAV setting/display, navaid
tuning, and progress page. Use of raw data display on NAV and
standby instruments
Navigation in selected mode using raw data, interception of
VOR radial
FMGS - Use of the DIR TO function
Preparation for an ILS, FMGS preparation, approach briefing
Descent:
Radar vectors, PROG page information, approach check-list,
deceleration/aircraft configuration, ILS interception, FMA
changes and standard calls. Examine DES and OPEN Descent
Modes
Approach:
Landing:
Approach Mode Auto activation. Dual AP ILS approach
Autoland, FMA changes and standard calls. After landing
check-list
Taxi-in:
Parking, Securing the aircraft
3 Hours MCC Training
NO LST SIGNOFF ITEMS (For Instructor)
8B
9B
July 2015
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Page D-66
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
CST/FSMO 2
Student Name
Date
Instructor
Comments
CRM/MCC
Exercises
incomplete
Instructor
Signature
Student
Signature
X
Instructor
Name
X
CST/FMSO 2 BRIEFING
SESSION
OBJECTIVE
To examine EFIS Failures, develop FMGC use, familiarisation with
ACP/RMP and Standby Nav tuning
Lateral Flight Plan revisions including diversion
1 hour
 FMGS Set Up
 EFIS Switching
 F-PLN lateral revisions
 Secondary Flight Plan usage
 Speed reversions and protections – AP/AT (Normal Law)
 Caution Lights and Warning Lights and messages
 ILS approach
 Go around with Flight directors
 MCC
 Standard Operating Procedures
 Cautions and Warnings
 ACP/RMP selections
 Speed reversions and protections
 Go around procedure with FD
 Go around procedure without FD
10B
1B
BRIEFING
STUDENT
REVIEW
July 2015
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
CST/FMSO 2 OUTLINE
12B
POS INIT
ROUTE
PERF DATA
MET NOTAM
SEQUENCE
MCC
COMPLETED
EGCC 23R
EGCC/EGCC FL80
DOM 43,000KG, PAYLOAD 13,000KG, FUEL 8,000KG CONF 1 + F
EGCC 240/10, 9999, BKN030, 14/10, Q1015 RWY DRY
PART 1, FIRST OFFICER PILOT FLYING (F/O2)
INIT:
Aircraft on the ramp, GPU available
Transit Cockpit Set Up, Before start check-list
Engine start, After start check-list, Before take-off check-list
Take-off:
SID, after takeoff check-list
Climb:
Radar vectoring, Speed Protections, FCU/FMA discipline
Cruise:
EFIS panel, review of PFD and ND setting/display & cautions
FMGS Nav accuracy check. MCDU Perf, App & Rad Nav Pages
Navigation: Lateral revision practice (route and destination, including hold
and new destination) - Secondary Flight Plan
Descent:
Vertical modes, PROG page, and descent profile. Hold,
approach checklist, deceleration/configuration
Approach: ILS. Interception, FMA changes and standard calls, landing
checklist
Go-Around: FMA change, radar vectoring, acceleration, after take-off
check-list
Approach: Radar vectors, manual approach, approach preparation,
briefing, approach checklist, landing check-list
Landing:
Re-engage A/P above 800ft for automatic landing
After landing check-list
PART 2, CAPTAIN PILOT FLYING OR (F/O1)
INIT:
Takeoff position
Takeoff:
SID, after take-off check-list
Climb:
Radar vectoring, vertical modes, FCU/FMA discipline
Cruise:
EFIS panel, review of PFD and NAV setting/display & warnings
FMGS Navigation accuracy check and warnings
Navigation: Lateral revision practice (route and destination, including hold)
Descent:
Vertical modes, return to FMGS navigation, Fuel Predict, Prog
and Flt Plan pages. Descent profiles. Hold, approach checklist,
deceleration/configuration
Approach: Radar vectors, manual approach, approach preparation,
briefing, approach checklist, ILS interception, landing checklist
Go-Around: FMA change, radar vectoring, acceleration, after take-off
checklist
Approach: Radar vectors, manual approach, approach preparation,
briefing, approach checklist, landing checklist
Landing:
Re-engage A/P for automatic landing
After landing check-list
Taxi in:
Shut down and secure aircraft
3 Hours MCC Training
NO LST SIGNOFF ITEMS (For Instructor)
13B
July 2015
Issue 4
Page D-68
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
CST/FSMO 3
Student Name
Date
Instructor
Comments
CRM/MCC
Exercises
incomplete
Instructor
Signature
Student
Signature
Instructor
Name
X
X
CST/FMSO 3 BRIEFING
SESSION
OBJECTIVE
Non precision approach
Familiarisation NAV Display Options
Use of FPV
Use of Non Normal checklists
Rejected Takeoff Procedure
TCAS Procedure
BRIEFING
1 hour
 External Air Procedures
 Use of TRK/FPA mode
 Vertical Profiles
 System Malfunctions – Fuel/Anti Ice/Electrical
 Use of the different PFD display modes
 Holding Procedures
 Non Precision Approach
 Go-around procedure
 MCC
STUDENT
REVIEW




14B
15B
July 2015
Standard Operating Procedures
PFD displays/FPV
QRH Drills Fuel/Pitot Static/Ice & Rain/Electrical
Non Precision Approach
Issue 4
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
CST/FMSO 3 OUTLINE
POS INIT
ROUTE
PERF DATA
SEQUENCE
EGBB 33
EGBB 33 to EGCC 23R
DOM 44,400KG, PAYLOAD 12,000KG, FUEL 8,000KG, CONF 2
EGBB 300/15 2000 RA, SCT015, 15/14 Q1029 (Nil NOTAMs)
EGCC 280/15 8000, OVC010, 12/10 Q1030 (ILS on maintenance)
FIRST PART, CAPTAIN PILOT FLYING OR (F/O1)
MCC
INIT:
MET NOTAM
COMPLETED
Take-off:
Climb:
Cruise:
Descent:
Approach:
Landing:
Aircraft on the ramp, GPU available
Preliminary & cockpit set up, Before start check-list
Engine start using external air, After start check-list, Taxi,
Before take-off check-list
SID, after take-off check-list, Managed NAV Profile
Re-routing via new airway, route intercept with Managed
navigation, FMGS/FCU/FMA discipline
Malfunctions; Double Probe Heat Failure/ Loss of one
generator
ND Display Modes/Use of TRK/FPA modes
TCAS Procedures
New destination, MCDU flight plan sequencing, Hold, LOC DME
approach preparation, approach briefing
Use of MCDU to optimise vertical profile, approach checklist
Deceleration/configuration procedural LOC DME approach
Go-around at MDA, procedural VOR DME approach
Manual, FMA changes and standard calls
After landing check-list
PART 2, FIRST OFFICER PILOT FLYING
INIT:
Takeoff position
Take-off:
Normal takeoff, SID, after take-off check-list
Climb:
Rerouting via new airway, route intercept , FMGS/FCU/FMA
discipline
Cruise:
Malfunctions; Ice & Rain/ Electrical Loss of EDG/fuel
ND Display Modes/Use of FPV
TCAS Procedures
New destination - MCDU flight plan sequencing, LOC DME
approach preparation, approach briefing
Descent:
Use of MCDU to optimise vertical profile, approach check-list
Approach: Deceleration/configuration, procedural LOC DME approach
Go-around at MDA, radar vectors for procedural VOR DME
approach
Landing:
Manual, FMA changes and standard calls
INIT:
Taxi in:
Takeoff position. RTO Captain and First Officer handling
After landing check-list
Shutdown, secure aircraft
3 Hours MCC Training
NO LST SIGNOFF ITEMS (For Instructor)
16B
July 2015
Issue 4
Page D-70
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
CST/FSMO 4
Student Name
Date
Instructor
Comments
CRM/MCC
Exercises
incomplete
Instructor
Signature
Student
Signature
Instructor
Name
X
X
CST/FMSO 4 BRIEFING
SESSION
OBJECTIVE
BRIEFING
STUDENT
REVIEW
Performance for Flap 3 takeoff on wet runway
Abnormal Procedures Start Malfunctions/Engine Cautions/Hydraulics
1 hour











July 2015
Start Malfunctions/FADEC
Power Plant Malfunctions, Ground/Air - Relighting
Hydraulic Malfunctions ,Downgraded Laws PTU
System Pages, Hydraulic
MCC
Standard Operating Procedures
ILS approach
MCDU rerouting,
Hydraulic System Green, Blue, Yellow, / PTU/Loss of Fluid, Single and
Dual Failures/Downgraded Laws
Pilot incapacitation
TCAS Procedures
Issue 4
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
CST/FMSO 4 OUTLINE
POS INIT
SEQUENCE
EGCC 23R
EGCC 23R to EGBB RWY33 SID SANBA 1R – At SANBA, DCT BHX HOLD
DOM 44,000KG, PAYLOAD 13,000KG, FUEL 8,000KG, CONF 3
EGCC 280/15 2000 +RA OVC010, 12/10 1030
EGBB 300/15 5000 OVC010, 15/14 Q1029 (ILS on Maintenance)
PART 1, FIRST OFFICER PILOT FLYING (F/O2)
MCC
INIT:
ROUTE
PERF DATA
MET NOTAM
COMPLETED
take-off
Climb:
Cruise:
Approach:
Go-Around:
check-list
Approach:
Landing:
Aircraft on the ramp, GPU available
Transit cockpit set up, Before start check-list
Engine start, Start Malfunctions After start check-list, Before
check-list
Normal takeoff Flap 3, SID, after take-off check-list
Radar vectoring, HYD Y RSVR OVHT – fault remains
Y SYS LO PR
FMGS exercises- SYS B RSVR LO AIR PR (restore B for app)
Direct BHX – Hold – Approach Brief - Exit Options
NDB approach
FMA change, radar vectoring, acceleration, after take-off
ILS approach 33 – Pilot incapacitation
Autoland
PART 2, CAPTAIN PILOT FLYING (F/O1)
INIT:
Takeoff position
Normal takeoff Flap 3, SID, after take-off check-list
Climb:
Radar vectoring, HYD G RSVR LO LVL
Cruise:
FMGS exercises HYD B ELEC PUMP LO PR (restore for app)
Direct BHX – Hold – Exit Options
Approach:
NDB Approach
Go-Around: FMA change, radar vectoring, acceleration, after take-off
check-list
Approach:
ILS approach 33 – Pilot incapacitation
Landing:
Autoland
Taxi-in:
Shutdown, secure aircraft
3 Hours MCC Training
NO LST SIGNOFF ITEMS (For Instructor)
July 2015
Issue 4
Page D-72
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
3.6
SIMULATOR TRAINING – A320
Full Flight Simulator (FFS)
General Philosophy
Although the training is conducted in a simulator, instructors and trainees must endeavour
to make it as realistic as possible. In particular:
Communications
 Communications with the ground mechanics and ATC will be performed.
 The pilot instructor will give the answers for ground mechanics, ATC, etc.
 A takeoff clearance will be provided for each take-off. It will preferably be taken from
the airport charts of the airfield used. These charts are those used by the airline.
Takeoff and Landing briefing:
Takeoff and landing briefing will be performed at least once per session.
Note:
In order to save time, a detailed takeoff brief may be conducted in the briefing
room prior to the detail and an abbreviated brief used subsequently.
Normal checklists:
 Normal checklists will be requested by PF. As in flight, the actions are generally
performed before they are read out. Exceptions will be explained during session
briefings.
 The crewmember reading the checklist must first challenge, then receive the correct
response before proceeding to the next item (incorrect response must be rectified).
Abnormal and emergency checklists:
Abnormal and emergency checklists will be performed in real time to the maximum extent
practicable.
AFS selections:
AFS selections selection will be performed:
1) by PF when using the auto-pilot
2) by PNF when flying manually
ALL WEATHER OPERATIONS (AWO) FLIGHT SIMULATOR TRAINING
An AWOPs Supplements will be provided.
RTO
Once RTO procedures have been trained, drills will be included at random during the
simulator phase of training, this will ensure realism.
SPECIAL FEATURES OF SIMULATOR SESSIONS
Simulator characteristics (refer to SIMULATOR MANUAL)
Note: For the Flight Simulator safety briefing given at the beginning of Session 1, refer to
the specific simulator manual.
Simulator preparation:
The simulator preparation, parameter initialisations (wind, temperature, weight, runway
number, etc.) will be accomplished at the beginning of each session. Students will be
secured in their seats prior to pressurising the motion.
July 2015
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
INTENTIONALLY BLANK
July 2015
Issue 4
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ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
FFS 1
Student Name
Date
Instructor
Comments
CRM/MCC
Exercises
incomplete
Instructor
Signature
Student
Signature
Instructor
Name
X
X
FFS 1 BRIEFING
To Demonstrate A320 Flight Control Laws and Protections, including
Alpha Floor.
To Experience handling characteristics in Alternate and Direct Law
To Explore the aircraft handling at low and high speed
To handle the aircraft at high bank angles
Early recognition of and recovery from approach to stall situations
17B
SESSION
OBJECTIVE
18B
19B
20B
BRIEFING
STUDENT
REVIEW
July 2015
1 hour
 Flying techniques
 Flight Envelope and Protections
 Auto Trim Function
 Approach to Stall Identification and Recovery In Normal/Alternate Law,
Alpha Floor
 Turns Normal Law, Alternate Law
 No FD operation and ILS Approach
 Go-around with no FD
 Visual pattern
 Landing technique
 Taxi- technique
 MCC
 Standard Operating Procedures
 Flight Control Computers
 Alpha Floor Function
 Visual pattern
Issue 4
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
FFS 1 OUTLINE
POS INIT
EGCC 05L
ROUTE
EGCC 05L to EGCC 05L FL110
PERF DATA
DOM 44,600KG, PAYLOAD 10,000KG, FUEL 8,000KG - CONF 1 + F
MET NOTAM
EGCC 020/10, 9999, BKN030, 21/11 Q1003 – (Nil NOTAMs)
SEQUENCE
PART 1, CAPTAIN PILOT FLYING OR F/O 1
MCC
INIT:
COMPLETED
Aircraft on ramp GPU available
Cockpit set up, before start check-list
Engine start, after start check-list, taxi technique, before takeoff
checklist
Takeoff:
Normal take off, use of FCU modes
Cruise:
AP/FD/AT Off – Normal Law, Pitch response, stability auto trim
Roll function & Limits, Low speed and overspeed protections
ELAC Failures – 1,2, - 1 + 2 Affected controls
ALTERNATE LAW High Low Speed stability (lost protections))
Approach to stall in Alternate Law. Turns in Alternate Law
Restore ELACS – Progressively fail SECs – effect
Descent:
Radar vectors, approach check-list
Approach:
Deceleration, aircraft config, no FD approach & landing
INIT:
INIT:
8 NM finals Fail ELAC 1+ 2 Lower Gear App with/without AT
5NM finals for landing practice as required, with and without
F/D (Include ILS with FD to Cat 1 Minimum)
Take-off - radar vectored ILS and go around with FD. Visual
pattern (include rejected landing at 50 ft)
INIT:
PART 2, FIRST OFFICER PILOT FLYING (F/O 2)
INIT:
Takeoff position
Takeoff:
Normal take off, use of FCU modes
Cruise:
AP/FD/AT Off: Normal Law, Pitch response, stability autotrim
Roll function & Limits, Low speed and overspeed protections
ELAC Failures – 1,2, - 1 + 2 Affected controls
ALTERNATE LAW High Low Speed stability (lost protections))
Approach to stall in Alternate Law. Turns in Alternate Law
Restore ELACS – Progressively fail SECs – effect
Descent:
Radar vectors, approach check-list
Approach:
Deceleration, aircraft config, no FD approach & landing
INIT:
INIT:
8 NM finals Fail ELAC 1+ 2 Lower Gear App with/without AT
3NM finals for landing practice as required, with and without
F/D. (Include ILS with FD to Cat 1 Minimum)
Take-off - radar vectored ILS and go around with FD. Visual
pattern (include rejected landing at 50 ft)
INIT:
FFS 1 LST SIGNOFF ITEMS (For Instructor)
1.1
1.3
1.4
1.5
1.6
3.1
3.2
3.4.9
3.7
3.8
3.8.1
3.9.3.1
4.4
1 Hour MCC Training
July 2015
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Page D-76
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
FFS 2
Student Name
Date
Instructor
Comments
CRM/MCC
Exercises
incomplete
Instructor
Signature
Student
Signature
Instructor
Name
X
X
FFS 2 BRIEFING
SESSION
OBJECTIVE
BRIEFING
STUDENT
REVIEW
July 2015
Develop skill in handling emergency situations
21B












1 hour
Flap 3 Take-Off
Task sharing during abnormal and emergency situation
Air Cond and Pressurisation malfunctions
Smoke Control and Removal
Landing Gear and Brake System
Evacuation Procedures
MCC
Standard Operating Procedures
Abnormal and Emergency Procedures - Air Con & Pressurisation
Abnormal and Emergency Procedures – Smoke/Toxic Fumes Removal
Evacuation Procedures
Issue 4
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
FFS 2 OUTLINE
POS INIT
ROUTE
PERF DATA
MET NOTAM
SEQUENCE
MCC
COMPLETED
EGCC 05L
EGCC – EBBR FL330 DIVERSION TO EGNX RWY 27
DOM 44,600 KG, PAYLOAD 12,000KG, FUEL 9,000KG CONF 3
EGCC 010/18 3500, BKN010, 17/11 q1005 RWY Damp – (Nil
NOTAMs)
EGNX 310/20, 1500BR RA OVC006 16/14 Q1003
PART 1, FIRST OFFICER PILOT FLYING (F/O 2)
INIT:
Transit Checklist
Starting External Air and Manual Start
Taxi
Air Pack Ovht – system normal in climb
Take-off:
Normal Takeoff – Engage AP
Climb:
Vent Blower Fault
Cruise
Air Pack 1 + 2 Fault – Explosive Decompression – Emergency
Descent
Approach: ILS approach. Nose LG fails to extend, go around
Landing:
Landing Gear Collapse - Evacuation
PART 2, CAPTAIN PILOT FLYING OR F/O 1
INIT:
T/O Position. Before take-off check-list
Takeoff:
Normal take off
Climb:
Vent Extract Fault
Cruise:
FL 350 - Air conditioning Smoke rapid descent
INIT
FL100 Avionics Smoke -Smoke/Toxic Fumes removal
Approach: ILS approach. Galley fire - evacuation
INIT:
Takeoff position Captain Flying (See Note Below) - RTO
INIT:
Takeoff position First Officer Flying (See Note Below) - RTO
RTO TRAINING NOTES:First Officers should be trained to Reject a Take Off, FROM THE RIGHT
HAND SEAT ONLY, due to an Incapacitation of the Captain at 80kts during
the Take Off, through to its full conclusion.
Under NO Circumstances should a trainee F/O Reject a take-off from the
Left Hand Seat.
FFS 2 LST SIGNOFF ITEMS (For Instructor)
2.1 2.2 3.4.1 3.4.12
2 Hours MCC Training
July 2015
3.6.2
3.6.6
3.9.1
Issue 4
3.9.3.2
Page D-78
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
FFS 3
Student Name
Date
Instructor
Comments
CRM/MCC
Exercises
incomplete
Instructor
Signature
Student
Signature
Instructor
Name
X
X
FFS 3 BRIEFING
Identify the correct recovery manoeuvres for GPWS, TCAS and
Windshear
Continued development of two-engine go-around technique
Further Examination of Electrical System
1 hour
 Start Malfunctions
 Use of documentation (MEL, QRH,)
 Performance Implications
 Windshear, TCAS & GPWS Recovery Procedures
 Total Electrical Failure – Use of ECAM
 MCC
2B
SESSION
OBJECTIVE
23B
24B
BRIEFING
STUDENT
REVIEW
July 2015





Standard Operating Procedures
Recovery Procedures GPWS/Windshear
Electrical Emergency Configuration
Use of the MEL
Weather Radar
Issue 4
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
FFS 3 OUTLINE
POS INIT
ROUTE
PERF INIT
MET NOTAM
SEQUENCE
MCC
COMPLETED
EGCC 23R
EGCC – EGNX FL80
DOM 44,000KG, PAYLOAD, 13,000KG FUEL 9,000KG - CONF 1 + F
EGCC 200/10, 9999, BKN030 21/11 Q995 RWY DRY – (Nil
NOTAMs)
EMB CBs in vicinity
EGNX 240/15 9999 BKN020 20/12 Q996
PART 1,CAPTAIN PILOT FLYING OR F/O 1
INIT:
Aircraft on the ramp, GPU available
Cockpit set up, Before start check-list
Abnormal engine start, use of MEL - After start check-list –
Taxi - IR Fault - Before take-off check-list
Takeoff:
Windshear on Take-Off between V1 and Vr, SID, after take-off
check-list
Takeoff:
Windshear on Climb
Cruise:
TCAS event
Holding Procedure
ELEC – Emergency Configuration
Approach – Radar Vectored to Land
Approach: Radar vectored, ILS approach - Windshear Go Around
Approach: Radar vectors- GPWS activation – Pull up
Landing:
Flap 3 landing
PART 2,FIRST OFFICER PILOT FLYING (F/O 2)
INIT:
Takeoff position EGNX for flight to EGCC
Takeoff:
Windshear on Take-Off between V1 and Vr, SID, after take-off
check-list
Climb:
Windshear on Climb
Cruise:
TCAS
Holding Procedure
ELEC – Emergency Configuration
Approach – Radar Vectored to Land
Approach: Radar vectored ILS approach - Windshear Go Around.
Approach: Radar vectors- GPWS activation – Pull up
Landing:
Flap 3 approach - Reverser failure after touchdown
After landing check-list
Taxi-in:
Engine tail pipe fire, Parking
FFS 3 LST SIGNOFF ITEMS (For Instructor)
3.6.5 3.6.9 3.4.10 3.9.2
2 Hours MCC Training
July 2015
4.2
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Page D-80
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
FFS 4
Student Name
Date
Instructor
Comments
CRM/MCC
Exercises
incomplete
Instructor
Signature
Student
Signature
Instructor
Name
X
X
FFS 4 BRIEFING
SESSION
OBJECTIVE
BRIEFING
STUDENT
REVIEW
July 2015
Aircraft handling after engine failure
QRH procedure’s
Correct discipline to conduct a rejected takeoff to its full conclusion
1 hour
 In-flight relight procedure
 A320 Characteristics on one engine
 Single engine profiles
 Rejected takeoff
 Standard Operating Procedures
 QRH – Electrical Malfunctions
 Single Engine Profiles
 Engine failure after take-off
25B
26B
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
FFS 4 OUTLINE
POS INIT
ROUTE
PERF DATA
MET NOTAM
SEQUENCE
EGCC 05L
EGCC – EGCC SID – LISTO 2S – FL70
DOM 44,600KG, PAYLOAD 10,000KG, FUEL 8,000KG CONF 1 + F
EGCC 020/10 1000 OVC003 8/4 Q1000 (Nil NOTAMs)
PART 1, FIRST OFFICER PILOT FLYING (F/O 2)
MCC
INIT:
Taxi
Takeoff:
Climb
Cruise:
COMPLETED
Engines running at holding point
ELEC DC Bat Bus Fault - Restore
Normal Engage AP
ELEC DC Ess Bus Fault - Restore
FL80 AP Off – Engine Failure – Handling Characteristics
Manual Thrust v Auto Thrust – Trimming – With/without AP
Approach: Engine out ILS approach (with A/P) - Go-around
Approach: Engine out ILS approach to Land AP Off
INIT:
Takeoff, engine failure between V1 and V2 - Emergency Turn
Approach: Radar ILS to DA – Go around – S/E ILS and landing (without
A/P)
INIT:
Takeoff
APU Fire, Rejected takeoff
PART 2, CAPTAIN PILOT FLYING OR F/O 1
INIT:
Takeoff:
Engines running at holding point
Engine failure after V1, Engine Relight (repeat if required for
satisfactory handling)
Climb:
ELEC AC Bus 1 Fault – Restore
ELEC DC Bus 1 Fault - Restore.
Cruise:
FL80 AP Off – Engine Failure – Handling Characteristics
Manual Thrust v Auto Thrust – Trimming – With/without AP
Approach: S/E ILS approach, (with A/P) - Go-around
Approach: S/E ILS approach to Land
INIT:
Takeoff, Engine Fire between V1 and V2, Emergency Turn
Approach: Radar ILS to DA – Go around – S/E ILS and landing (without
A/P)
Landing: Engine out landing
INIT:
CAPTAIN ONLY
Takeoff, engine failure at V1 minus 10 Kt - Rejected Takeoff
INIT:
FIRST OFFICER
Rejected Takeoff due to Captains Incapacitation at 80Kts
FFS 4 LST SIGNOFF ITEMS (For Instructor)
2.5
2.6
July 2015
3.4.0
3.4.2
3.4.7
3.6.3
3.9.3.3
Issue 4
3.9.3.4
4.3
5.5
Page D-82
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
FFS 5
Student Name
Date
Instructor
Comments
CRM/MCC
Exercises
incomplete
Instructor
Signature
Student
Signature
Instructor
Name
X
X
FFS 5 BRIEFING
Aircraft handling with abnormal Flap Slat Configuration
Use of the aircraft anti-ice system
Landing with Landing Gear Malfunctions
1 hour
 Flap/Slat malfunctions
 Jammed Stabilizer Approach
 Non Precision Approach
 Standard Operating Procedures
 Flight controls and Flaps/Slats Computers
 Abnormal Flap/Slat Profiles
 Performance with Abnormal Flaps/Slats
SESSION
OBJECTIVE
27B
28B
BRIEFING
STUDENT
REVIEW
July 2015
Issue 4
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
FFS 5 OUTLINE
POS INIT
ROUTE
PERF INIT
MET NOTAM
SEQUENCE
MCC
COMPLETED
EGKK 26L
Part 1: EGKK – EGBB FL120 / Part 2: EGKK – EGNX FL140
DOM 43,600KG, PAYLOAD 10,000KG, FUEL 8,000KG CONF 1 + F
EGKK 310/15 G35 XXRA OVC010, 8/4 Q998
EGBB 130/18 G32 RA OVC 009, 6/3 Q999
EGNX 290/20 G35 RA OVC 010 8/4 Q998
PART 1, CAPTAIN PILOT FLYING OR F/O 1
INIT:
Transit Set Up
TAXI
F/CTL ELAC Fault (single failure) ECAM Procedure
Take-off:
SID, after take-off check-list
Climb:
Protections (Slat Lock & Flap Overspeed)
Cruise:
FL 70,
Approach:
Jammed Stabiliser – Radar to ILS 15
INIT:
Take Off – F/CTL Flaps Locked – Radar for ILS 15
Approach:
TE Flaps Up Landing
INIT:
Takeoff
Approach
F/CTL Slats Locked
INIT
8nm Finals – Landing Gear LGCIU 1 + “ Fault - Complete
Procedure
Approach:
Radar to NDB/DME R/W 15
PART 2, FIRST OFFICER PILOT FLYING (F/O 2)
INIT:
Engines running at holding point
TAXI
F/CTL ELAC Fault (single failure) ECAM Procedure
Take-off:
SID, after take-off check-list
Climb:
Protections (Slat Lock & Flap Overspeed)
Cruise:
FL 70,
Approach:
Jammed Stabiliser
INIT:
Take Off – F/CTL Flaps Locked – Radar for ILS 27
Approach:
TE Flaps Up Landing
INIT:
Takeoff
Approach
F/CTL Slats Locked
INIT:
8nm Finals – Landing Gear LGCIU 1 + “ Fault – Complete
Procedure
Approach:
Radar to NDB/DME RW 27
FFS 5 LST SIGNOFF ITEMS (For Instructor)
3.4.6 3.6.8 3.9.4 5.2 5.4
29B
July 2015
Issue 4
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
FFS 6
Student Name
Date
Instructor
Comments
CRM/MCC
Exercises
incomplete
Instructor
Signature
Student
Signature
Instructor
Name
X
X
FFS 6 BRIEFING
Refresh engine failure procedures
Further practice in Alternate Law operations
To develop proficiency in Landing with abnormal configurations
Flight in Mechanical Back Up Mode
Introduce Engine Failure at High Take Off weights
1 hour
 Hydraulics – Dual System Failures, impact on Flight Control Laws
 FACs and Alternate Law
 Engine Failure at Max Take-Off Mass
 Sidestick Failures
 QRH Drills
 Aircraft Performance at Heavy Mass
 Hydraulic systems
 Mechanical Back Up
30B
SESSION
OBJECTIVE
31B
32B
3B
BRIEFING
STUDENT
REVIEW
July 2015
Issue 4
Page D-85
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
FFS 6 OUTLINE
POS INIT
ROUTE
PERF DATA
35B
MET NOTAM
36B
SEQUENCE
MCC
EGCC RWY 05L
EGCC - EGNX
DOM 44,000KG, PAYLOAD 8,000KG, FUEL 8,000KG CONF 3
EGCC 020/18 2000 OVC009 3/2 Q999 R/W WET
EGNX 300/15 4000 OVC 008 4/5 Q998
PART 1, FIRST OFFICER PILOT FLYING (F/O 2)
INIT: Engine running at holding point
Take-off:
CONF 3 Takeoff
Climb
2 FACs off – Alternate Law - RESTORE
Cruise:
Flight in Mechanical Back Up Mode – Transition from Normal
Flight
Control of height, heading and airspeed - RESTORE
Hydraulics – Green System – Low Quantity + B System LO PR
Approach: Radar vectors to NDB approach 27
INIT:
Take Off – Flap 1 Sidestick undetected failure - RESTORE
Approach : ILS - All Flaps up approach and landing
INIT:
Take Off Position at MAN 05L MAX T/O MASS
Engine fire after V1 – Emergency Turn - Return to MAN
Approach: Overweight approach and landing
34B
COMPLETED
PART 2, CAPTAIN PILOT FLYING OR F/O 1
INIT:
Engine running at holding point
Take-off:
CONF 3 Takeoff
Climb
SDAC 1 Fault
Cruise:
Flight in Mechanical Back Up Mode – Transition from Normal
Flight
Control of height, heading and airspeed - RESTORE
Hydraulics – Green System – Low Quantity + B System LO PR
Approach: Radar vectors to NDB approach
INIT:
Take Off – Flap 1 Sidestick undetected failure - RESTORE
Approach : ILS - All Flaps up approach and landing
INIT:
Take Off Position MAN 05L MAX T/O MASS
Engine fire after V1 – Return to MAN
FFS 6 LST SIGNOFF ITEMS (For Instructor)
37B
2.4
3.4.5
July 2015
3.4.13
3.6.1
Issue 4
Page D-86
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
FFS 7
Student Name
Date
Instructor
Comments
CRM/MCC
Exercises
incomplete
Instructor
Signature
Student
Signature
Instructor
Name
X
X
FFS 7 BRIEFING
Refresh engine failure procedures
Examine Impact on Navigation failures on Flight Control Laws
Develop and practice visual profiles
1 hour
 ADR and IR Systems
 Manual Reversion
 Visual profiles and circling approaches
 Hydraulic failures
 QRH Drills
 Visual profiles
SESSION
OBJECTIVE
38B
39B
40B
BRIEFING
STUDENT
REVIEW
July 2015
Issue 4
Page D-87
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
FFS 7 OUTLINE
POS INIT
ROUTE
PERF DATA
MET NOTAM
SEQUENCE
MCC
EGKK RWY 08R
EGKK – EGNX - SID – LAMBOURNE – FL180
DOM 44,000KG, PAYLOAD 11,000KG, FUEL 9,000KG CONF 1 + F
AS BRIEFED BY THE INSTRUCTOR FOR EACH EXERCISE
PART 1, CAPTAIN PILOT FLYING OR F/O 1
INIT:
Engines running at holding point
Take-off:
CONF 1 + F Takeoff
Climb
IR1 Fault
Cruise:
ADR 1 + 3 Fault – Restore ADR 3
Approach: Radar vectors to NDB approach
INIT:
Take Off – Flap 1 takeoff
Approach: Restore F/D for ILS/DME approach and Circle to land
INIT:
Takeoff position – RTO practice
NOTE – F/Os can only reject a Takeoff from the Right Hand
Seat due to an incapacitation of the Captain at 80kts.
INIT:
Takeoff position
Engine failure after V1 – Return for visual S/E circuit.
INIT
Approach 10 miles – RAD Alt Fault
LANDING
Direct Law when gear down
After landing Checklist
41B
42B
43B
COMPLETED
PART 2, FIRST OFFICER PILOT FLYING (F/O 2)
INIT:
Takeoff position
Take-off:
CONF 1 + F Takeoff
Climb
IR 2 Fault
Cruise
ADR 2 + 3 Fault Restore ADR 2
Approach: Radar vectors to ILS approach
INIT:
Takeoff position- Flap 3 takeoff
Approach: Restore F/D for ILS/DME approach to Circle to land
INIT:
Takeoff position – RTO practice
NOTE – F/Os can only reject a Takeoff from the Right Hand
Seat due to an incapacitation of the Captain at 80kts.
INIT:
Takeoff position – Max takeoff weight
Engine failure after V1 – Return for visual S/E circuit.
INIT:
Approach 10 miles – RAD Alt Fault
LANDING
Direct Law when gear down
After landing Checklist
FFS 7 LST SIGNOFF ITEMS (For Instructor)
4B
3.3.4
3.4.4
July 2015
3.4.8
3.4.11
3.9.5
Issue 4
Page D-88
ATO MANUAL
Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
FFS 8
Student Name
Date
Instructor
Comments
CRM/MCC
Exercises
incomplete
Instructor
Signature
Student
Signature
Instructor
Name
X
X
I certify that I have reviewed this student’s progress and that he/she
has no outstanding syllabus items and that he/she is ready for LST.
Instructor
Signature
Instructor
Name
X
FFS 8 BRIEFING
Develop and practice visual profiles
To complete any missed exercises
To consolidate, as required, for each student
1 hour
 Visual profiles
 As Required by each student
SESSION
OBJECTIVE
45B
46B
47B
BRIEFING
STUDENT
REVIEW
July 2015

Visual profiles
Issue 4
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
FFS 8 OUTLINE
POS INIT
ROUTE
PERF DATA
MET NOTAM
SEQUENCE
MCC
COMPLETED
EGNX OR EGFF
AS REQUIRED
DOM 44,000KG, PAYLOAD 11,000KG, FUEL 9,000KG CONF 1 + F
AS BRIEFED BY THE INSTRUCTOR FOR EACH EXERCISE
PART 1, FIRST OFFICER PILOT FLYING (F/O 2)
INIT:
Aircraft on stand GPU available
Full cockpit set up, Pre-flight & before start checklist, taxi for
takeoff, before takeoff checklist
Completion of unfinished exercises and unsigned LST/MPA
Items
48B
49B
50B
INIT:
Take Off:
Approach:
Approach:
INIT:
INIT:
Approach:
Engines Running on Runway - CONF 1 + F Takeoff
Engine Failure between V1 and V2
Engine out ILS approach – Go Around
Engine out ILS approach to S/E Landing
Takeoff position - RTO
Takeoff position – CONF 1+F Takeoff
Two engine visual circuits
Repeat as required with increasing crosswind to maximum
crosswind
PART 2, CAPTAIN PILOT FLYING OR F/O 1
Repeat of Part 1 above
Taxi in:
After landing Procedure, shutdown and secure aircraft
FFS 8 LST SIGNOFF ITEMS (For Instructor)
51B
5.3 3.6.7
July 2015
Issue 4
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
FFS 8a AWOPS
Student Name
Date
Instructor
Comments
CRM/MCC
Instructor
Instructor
X
Signature
Name
This detail is designed to provide initial AWOPS training for a Standard crew in a 3 hour detail, or 4
hours if a Non Standard Crew, (Non-standard is 2 Captains or 2 First Officers Training together) A
minimum of 8 approaches must be made. EASA Part FCL requires that the training shall include a
Go-around due to simulated insufficient RVR, wind shear, airplane deviation in excess of approach
limits for a successful approach and ground/airborne equipment failure prior to reaching DH and,
Go-around with simulated airborne equipment failure. This programme is compliant with EASA
Part FCL.
Exercises
incomplete
Student
Signature
X
FFS 8 BRIEFING
SESSION
OBJECTIVE
BRIEFING
STUDENT
REVIEW
July 2015
To familiarise pilots with the operation of the A320 in LVPs during
taxi, takeoff, approach and landing to CAT II and Cat IIIb, during
normal and non-normal operations.
52B
1 hour
 The monitored approach
 Briefing considerations prior to descent – Task sharing – Wx Minima – Crew
Qualifications – Alternate planning – Fuel – Approach Ban – Aircraft
serviceability – Flight Deck Lighting – Seat Position – Braking – Autoland
limitations – Autoland function prior to approach (FMA)
 Conduct of the approach and associated standard calls and annunciations.
 Autoland and rollout procedures
 Go-around profile
 AWOPS Non-normals
 Taxiing in LVPs and associated airport charted procedures and lighting.
 AWOPS takeoffs and RTO considerations.
 AWOPS PowerPoint presentation
 A320 automatic flight.
 Parts A,B and C references to AWOPS and minima
 Section 4 groundschool
Issue 4
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
FFS 8A OUTLINE AWOPS
POS INIT
EGKK RWY 26L – ROUTING AS BRIEFED BY INSTRUCTOR
53B
PERF INIT
MET NOTAM
SEQUENCE
MCC
COMPLETED
DOM 44,000KG PAYLOAD 6,000KG, FUEL 8,000KG T/O CG 26.6%
AS BRIEFED BY THE INSTRUCTOR FOR EACH EXERCISE
54B
PART 1, STANDARD CREW or FIRST CREW MEMBER IF NON
INIT:
Take-off:
Approach:
Takeoff:
Approach:
Takeoff:
Approach:
Approach:
Approach:
Takeoff:
Approach:
Approach:
Takeoff:
Approach:
Approach:
Takeoff:
Takeoff:
Engines running on taxiway, checklist, practice low vis taxiing to Cat
III hold A3 26L.
Takeoff checklist, practice low vis taxiing to Cat III hold A3 26L.
Flap 1 Flex Takeoff. Emphasise problems associated with displaced
threshold. Use of ILS to check for correct runway, and Yaw Bar. RVR
125/125/75.
Climb ahead to 3000’. Radar vectors ILS 26L. Brief by Captain and
handover to Co-Pilot
Autoland function check, FMA changes, standard calls, SOP’s, Cat IIIb
Autoland
Flap 1 Flex Takeoff, climb 3000’
Normal approach but demo visual references with flight freeze at Cat
I, Cat II, Cat IIIa (change weather) and continue to autoland CatIIIb
and rollout. Minima DH0/75m
Flap 1 Flex Takeoff, climb 3000’ - Engine Failure at V1 – Relight in
cruise
Reposition onto final approach for CatI IIb landing & Equipment
failures
1. LOC failure – 2. Loss of ILS receiver – 3. Demo Excessive deviation
beam
4. Warning with ILS landing capability – 5. Loss of Radio Altimeters –
6. Loss of standby Horizon – 7 Instrument failures.
Reposition onto final approach for Cat IIIb landing.
Go Around due to Autoland Lights (Loss of LOC transmitter below
200’)
Reposition onto final approach for Cat IIIb landing with Cat II
reversion Minima100/300
Double Auto Thrust failure above 1000’, QRH continue to land.
Flap 1 Flex Takeoff, climb 3000’
Cat IIIb Autoland, No Visual contact at minima, Engine Failure in Go
Around
Approach and Landing One Engine Out
Flap 1 Flex Takeoff, climb 3000’
Approach. Nav ATT discrepancy (Pitch or Roll) below 1000’, Go
Around
Approach. No flare landing at 300’
Flap 1 Flex Takeoff, Fog Patches – RTO due to Engine Fire Evacuation
Takeoff, RTO due incapacitation of Captain, no crosscheck call at
100kts (F/O’s only)
PART 2 CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE
July 2015
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
FFS 8A OUTLINE AWOPS: PART 2
PART 2, SECOND CREW MEMBER ADDITIONAL EXERCISES IF NON
STANDARD CREW
1B
INIT:
Takeoff:
Approach:
Approach:
Approach:
Engines running at the taxi point.
Flap 1 Flex Takeoff. Takeoff, climb 3000’ – Full Briefing and handover
to Co-Pilot
Cat IIIb Approach & Autoland
Takeoff:
Reposition and AP1 Disengage below 1000’ – Go Around
Reposition and Engine Failure above 1000’, Revert to Cat IIIa or
higher minimum
Fog Patches, use Yaw Bar, Engine Failure after V1 – Relight in Cruise.
Engine Failure below 100’, S/E Autoland – Discuss Autoland/Master
warning light.
Reposition and Go Around due to Autoland Lights (Excessive
Deviation)
Reposition for Cat II MinimaDH100/300 – Autoland Warning when
Visual (G/S failure)
Reposition for Cat III (Wx 300m) RA2 Fault above 1000’, revert to Cat
II - Land
Flap 1 Flex Takeoff, climb 3000’
Approach:
Long Flare Landing
Takeoff:
Approach:
Approach:
Approach:
Approach:
Takeoff:
Flap 1 Flex Takeoff, RTO due to Engine Failure
Takeoff:
Takeoff, RTO due incapacitation of Captain, no crosscheck call at
100kts (F/O’s only)
LST SIGNOFF ITEMS (For Instructor)
5B
6.1, 6.2, 6.3, 6.4.
July 2015
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
INTENTIONALLY BLANK
July 2015
Issue 4
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
FFS 9
Student Name
Date
Instructor
Comments
CRM/MCC
Exercises
incomplete
Instructor
Signature
Student
Signature
Instructor
Name
X
X
FFS 9 BRIEFING
SESSION
OBJECTIVE
BRIEFING
STUDENT
REVIEW
July 2015
To Complete the Licence Skill Test
To prepare for Base Training if time Available
56B
1 hour
 Purpose of the License Skill Test
 Level of proficiency required
 To prepare for Base Training if time Available



Company SOPs
Flight Profiles
Crew Co-ordination
Issue 4
Page D-95
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Appendix D
A320 Family Type Rating Course
FFS 9 OUTLINE
POS INIT
ROUTE
PERF DATA
MET NOTAM
SEQUENCE
July 2015
To
To
To
To
To
60B
59B
58B
57B
be
be
be
be
be
briefed by Examiner
provided by Examiner
calculated by Candidate
provided by Examiner
briefed by Examiner
Issue 4
Page D-96
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