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National Transportation Safety Board Washington, D.C. 20594 Safety Recommendation Document Series

By Hall, Jim

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Book Id: WPLBN0000689521
Format Type: PDF eBook
File Size: 836,685 KB.
Reproduction Date: 2006

Title: National Transportation Safety Board Washington, D.C. 20594 Safety Recommendation Document Series  
Author: Hall, Jim
Volume:
Language: English
Subject: Government publications, Transportation and society, National Transportation Safety Board (U.S.)
Collections: National Transportation Safety Board Collection
Historic
Publication Date:
Publisher: National Transportation Safety Board

Citation

APA MLA Chicago

Hall, J. (n.d.). National Transportation Safety Board Washington, D.C. 20594 Safety Recommendation Document Series. Retrieved from http://community.worldlibrary.net/


Description
Government Reference Publication

Excerpt
Excerpt: On July 2, 1994, about 1843 Eastern Daylight Time, a Douglas DC-9-31, N954VJ, operated by USAir, Inc., as flight 1016, collided with trees and a private residence near the Charlotte/Douglas International Airport, Charlotte, North Carolina, shortly after the flightcrew executed a missed approach from the instrument landing system (ILS) approach to runway 18R. The captain, fmt officer, one flight attendant, and one passenger received minor injuries. Two flight attendants and 14 passengers sustained serious injuries. The remaining 37 passengers received fatal injuries. The airplane was destroyed by impact forces and a postcrash. Instrument meteorological conditions prevailed at the time of the accident, and an instrument flight rules flight plan had been filed. Right 1016 was being conducted under 14 Code of Federal Regulations (CFR) Part 121 as a regularly scheduled passenger flight from Columbia, South Carolina, to Charlotte. The National Transportation Safety Board has determined that the probable causes of this accident were: 1) the flightcrew?s decision to continue an approach into severe convective activity that was conducive to a microburst; 2) the flightcrew?s failure to recognize a windshear situation in a timely manner, 3) the flightcrew?s failure to establish and maintain the proper airplane attitude and thrust...

 

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