So books back into bag, and I now have a new confuser, and hopefully will sit exam next week. You like this. I have the sixth edition, published Green cover.

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You will be provided with a map and then asked to plot and calculate a route A to B via C. I f your exam is anything like mine. If you can draw lines and measure angles with your basic nav rule and protractor it is simply a matter of being extremely careful and accurate.. You like this. How will i know when im ready for the nav exam, unlike the other exams i just worked through the ppl confuser till i got most questions right but i cant do some questions due to lack of a map for that region.

The answer is given as nm, which I agree with. Curiously, the preceding question asks what 30cm is at M scale, and offers nm [correct], 81nm and The chart scale is ,, To go from the chart to the real world, you multiply by the scale, so the answer is 11 million inches.

The whiz wheel can convert feet to miles for us, so we need to first convert inches to feet. I make this about feet on my whiz wheel, or you can do it on paper and get a precise answer of and two thirds.

Now we convert feet to miles. The actual figure is plus a small fraction. So, to get the answer we have to divide our feet by , which is the same as dividing by 6, which you can do on paper or the wheel to get an approximate answer of a smidgen over Or to get a more precise answer divide Has anyone recently taken the Nav exam so they can give me an idea how many of what type of questions will be in the exam.

Just thinking, what I could do is work out how many miles say 5 inch 10 inch and 15 inch will be and I could work out pretty well what distance x inches is Any thought on this? Firstly I did the microlight nav paper and I was given a map a blank flight planning sheet and asked to plan a flight from Ato B via C.

I then had a series of questions about if I left at xx hrs when would I be overhead the way point, what was my safety height. Thus I had to look at info provided by the test, info on the map and then do the calculations. Having taken in a rule , protractor and chinagraph pencil I found that they wanted answers closer than the thickness of my pencil!

When I took the exams in there were five radio nav questions at the end of the nav paper, a total of 25 question I think. I did the planning perfectly and then got every single radionav Q wring and dragged by mark down below the pass! Quite a few US charts are ,, as are European ones. Good advice Leia; I messed up at least 3 of those, but managed to survive with the other correct answers. You could answer your 11 inch question using the simple rule of thumb as a guestimate: The end of your thumb is about 10nm on a map and is about 1 inch depends on the size of your thumb I suppose but near enough for this Q , so 11 thumbs is very approx nm for , as the Q ask for a you double it so 11 thumbs is about nm think my thimb is a bit more than 1 inch!

The closest to the guestimate answer is A, nm.


PPL confuser



PPL Confuser


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