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CHAPTER SIX
STUDENT SUPPLEMENTARY FLIGHT PROCEDURES
600. INTRODUCTION
This chapter contains information unique to the Joint Undergraduate Navigation Training
(JUNT). It is intended to assist students in maintaining situational awareness and facilitate the
understanding of the procedures the aircrew will execute.
The IP will act as the student's "voice-activated autopilot." It is the student's responsibility to
"direct" the IP as necessary to execute the mission. This includes timely direction for navigation,
such as climbs, descents, turns, airspeed, and configuration changes, etc. When directing a
change, include the change and a specific target. For example, do not say, "Turn right 5."
Instead, say, "Turn right to 095."
601. GENERAL ENROUTE PLANNING
This section outlines procedures and considerations for preflight preparation. For all instrument
flights and simulators, routes will be prepared with DD 175s and jet cards adjusted for winds.
For your primary phase, you can plan on flying canned NPA routes. In the Intermediate phase, if
you are scheduled for an "Out and In" or a cross-country flight, you must contact your IP the
night prior to your flight for routing information. Several considerations must be kept in mind,
such as the availability of military or contract fuel and services, FAA preferred routing, weather,
etc.
JET CARDS
Jet cards are primarily used for preflight fuel planning and formulating voice calls. The jet cards
shall be completed prior to arriving at the preflight brief. While jet cards are a good reference
for preflight information, in the aircraft USE YOUR CHARTS AS YOUR PRIMARY
NAVIGATION REFERENCE.
ROUTE PREPARATION
As you gain experience, you learn how to visualize your route of flight. Study the route to
include a general overview and confirmation of your jet card data, so you will know which way
the aircraft should turn after arriving at a given point. Check NOTAMS, IFR supplement and the
AP1 for aerodrome information and preferred IFR routing. Look for suitable divert fields along
your route of flight to include research on available approaches.
Once airborne, refer to your chart frequently to confirm progress along your route. Know where
suitable enroute airfields are in case unexpected problems arise. Referencing your position on
your chart while airborne is probably one of the best things you can do to help yourself "stay
ahead of the aircraft."
STUDENT SUPPLEMENTARY FLIGHT PROCEDURES
6-1


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