Quantcast Emergency Voice Reports - P-330_wch50171

 

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T-34C CONTACT CHG 2
CHAPTER EIGHT
2. During an actual rollback, if power is restored with the EPL,
exercise caution not to excessively reduce power in the final landing
transition, as sink rate will drastically increase at low power.
c.
i.
PCL - advance to power setting above EPL.
ii.
EPL - disconnect.
4.
Common Errors
a.
Failure to check condition lever to full increase.
b.
Failure to operate the EPL smoothly on activation.
c.
Failure to monitor power settings during changes in altitude.
d.
Using the PCL for operation of the manual fuel system after EPL is engaged.
809.
EMERGENCY VOICE REPORTS
Emergency voice reports will be made in the Identification, Situation, Position, and Intention
(ISPI) format.
In a non-radar environment, emergency reports of an immediate or serious nature are preceded
by the word "MAYDAY." Emergency voice reports of a delayed or less serious nature are
preceded by the word "PAN-PAN." Repeating either word (as applicable) three times is the
widely accepted method of clearing the frequency for an emergency voice report. An example
of an emergency voice report of an engine failure in a non-radar environment is as follows:
"MAYDAY! MAYDAY! MAYDAY! [Call sign], engine failure, seven miles northeast of
Brewton at 3500 feet. Intend to land in a farmer's field to the southwest."
In a radar environment, standard procedure for a distressed or urgent situation is to declare an
emergency.  An example of an emergency voice report of an engine failure in a radar
environment is as follows: "[Call sign] is declaring an emergency. Streaming fuel, 10 miles
north of Corpus at 5000 feet. Executing emergency landing at T. P. McCampbell."
Regardless of radar condition, expect to inform ATC of fuel remaining in hours and minutes
(e.g., 1+00) and the number of people on board after delivery of ISPI information.
EMERGENCY PROCEDURES 8-21


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