By Lloyd Dingle, Mike Tooley

The perfect textbook for someone practising a profession in plane upkeep engineering

Written to satisfy the wishes of airplane upkeep certifying employees, this booklet covers the elemental wisdom specifications of ECAR sixty six (previously JAR-66) for all airplane engineers inside of Europe. ECAR sixty six laws are being consistently harmonised with Federal Aviation management (FAA) requisites within the united states, making this publication excellent for all aerospace students.

ECAR sixty six modules 1, 2, three, four, and eight are coated in complete and to a intensity applicable for plane upkeep Engineers (AME). This e-book also will function a worthwhile reference for these taking courses in ECAR 147 and much 147 institutions. moreover, the required arithmetic, aerodynamics and electric rules were incorporated to fulfill the necessities of introductory aerospace engineering classes. to help studying and to arrange readers for examinations, quite a few written and multiple-choice questions are supplied with loads of revision questions on the finish of every bankruptcy.

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**Extra resources for Aircraft Engineering Principles**

**Sample text**

A fraction is a division of one number by another. The fraction x/y means the literal number x divided by y. The number above the line is called the numerator; the number below the line is the denominator, as you learned before. 333, etc. – are known as decimal fractions. We start with multiplication because, unlike arithmetic on ordinary numbers, multiplication of fractions is the easiest operation. Multiplication of fractions In order to multiply two or more fractions together, all that is necessary is to multiply all the numbers in the numerator together and all the numbers in the denominator together, in order to obtain the desired result.

For example, if we have a force of 100 N and we wish to represent its magnitude by a straight line of a speciﬁc length, we may choose a scale of 1 cm = 10 N, so effectively we are using a scale with a ratio of 1:10. When dealing with ratios, it is important to deal with the same quantities. If we need to work out the ratio between 20 pence and £2, ﬁrst we must put these quantities into the same units – 20 pence and 200 pence – so the ratio becomes 20:200 or, in its simplest terms, 1:10, after division of both quantities by 20.

Therefore, division of any number by zero (as well as zero divided by zero) is excluded from mathematics. If b = 0, or if both a and b are zero, then a/b is meaningless. KEY POINT Division by zero is not deﬁned in mathematics When multiplying literal numbers together we try to avoid the multiplication sign (×), because it can easily be mistaken for the letter x. Thus, instead of writing a × b for the product of two general numbers, we write a·b (the dot notation for multiplication) or more usually just ab to indicate the product of two general numbers, a and b.