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Essay / Research Paper Abstract
This 14 page research paper looks at the requirements to become a certified pilot and how those requirements have changed over the past forty years since the introduction of the Federal Aviation Act in 1958. Bibliography lists ten sources.
14 pages (~225 words per page)
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Unformatted sample text from the term paper:
Transportation (DOT). There are several levels of pilots license; the most basic is the Private Pilot license. This license permits the holder pilot an aircraft anywhere in the United States,
and to carry passengers. A Private Pilot may not be paid to fly an aircraft (to ferry an aircraft from one location to another, for example), or carry passengers or
cargo for hire or compensation. There are over 200 pages of regulations governing the requirements, eligibility, education, and experience required before a
person can legally and safely be a pilot. "PART 61" of the FAAs regulatory oversight responsibility for governance is "Certification: Pilots, Flight Instructors, and Ground Instructors." That section
covers more than 200 specific topics ranging from aeronautical knowledge and flight preparation to pilots rights and privileges and fills nearly 300 pages in the U.S. Code.
Special Federal Aviation Regulations (SFAR) deal with numerous other more specialized or more secondary aspects of training and certification to become a pilot.
The earliest possible point at which an individual can earn pilot certification is when he or she is still a minor.
According Federal Aviation Regulations (FAR), to even begin to begin the training to become a pilot, the young prospective student must:
(a) Be at least 16 years of age for other than the operation of a glider or balloon. (b) Be at least
14 years of age for the operation of a glider or balloon. (c) Be able to read, speak, write, and understand the