This will also help in navigation to a great extent. Knowing what every reading signifies or represents is necessary.
Underneath the compass is a meter-like instrument which reads 0 at the beginning. When the figure goes negative, it simply means the aircraft is descending or going down. Then comes the altitude above sea level in feet. If starting from New York airport, this should read At the center of the screen are some more lines and arcs. For example, if the pitch angle reads 90, this means the aircraft is nose up vertically and is stalling. At the bottom left corner, a box with left, right, top and bottom represents throttle, elevator, aileron and rudder respectively.
Just above this, the flap indicator percent and landing gear status shows up once the plane is airborne. The SR has a fixed gear so beginners should not be bothered about that.
Click and press Page Up key to increase thrust. This will start the plane and move it forward. Once the plane has picked up speed and is accelerating down the runway, move the mouse cursor down to lift the nose of the aircraft. This will lift it off the ground and make it go airborne.
The F has a V1 speed of knots, so when it reaches that speed, the plane should lift off into the air.
Monday, September 3, 2007
Once in the air, turning the aircraft left or right might get a little confusing. To turn right, move the cursor in the same direction till the ground is directly to the right and then move the cursor to the bottom of the screen. Similarly, move the cursor to the left till the ground is directly to the left and then move the cursor towards the bottom of the screen to turn the aircraft left.
Angling down, by moving the cursor to the bottom of the screen lifts the nose of the plane thus making it go up. Similarly, moving the cursor towards the top of the screen will angle down making the plane descend. With the the release of Google Earth 4.
- Video of the Day.
- Navigation menu!
- Google Product Forums.
- Using the Google Earth Flight Simulator - Google Earth Blog.
Not long after it came out, Frank posted a list of tips and tricks for using the simulator, as it can be a bit tricky to get started. It also has a creative multimonitor mode, for those of you with more than one screen that are looking for a more immersive experience. You can try it yourself right now at gefs-online.noroi-jusatsu.info/wp-content/2020-02-24/490-application-android-localiser.php
Flight Simulator in Google Earth
Mickey has been using Google Earth since it was released in , and has created a variety of geo-related sites including Google Earth Hacks. He runs a web design firm in Marietta, GA, where he lives with his wife and two kids.
As a result, we are not accepting new comments or questions about Google Earth. Then maybe you should get a real computer, like windows or that apple that already has a bite- mac. This blog and its author are not an official source of information from Google that produces and owns Google Earth Google and Google Earth are trademarks of Google Inc.. All image screenshots from Google Earth are Copyright Google. All other trademarks appearing here are the trademarks of their respective owners.
Google Earth Blog. Start up the flight simulator as described above. I recommend you choose the SR plane to start it is a much slower plane than the F, and will help you learn the controls. Next hit Start flight. Make your window dimension roughly square otherwise you may not see all of the HUD display elements.
How To Use Google Earth Flight Simulator: Controls & Guidelines
To get started, hold down the Page Up key briefly this will add power to your plane. Pausing — If you want to stop for a moment, simply hit the space key on the keyboard and it will pause the simulator. Hit space again to resume. Start higher — Position your view in Google Earth in the normal mode so you are at least 30, feet above ground.
Tilt your view so you are looking at the horizon. You should add power by hitting the Page Up key after starting it up. Now you can practice flying a while before you hit the ground! Landing — it is possible to land the plane. About Mickey Mellen Mickey has been using Google Earth since it was released in , and has created a variety of geo-related sites including Google Earth Hacks.
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