Slava2014> Голос (эхо):"Бес противоречия терзает твою душу, сын мой!
Не поминай бесов, сын мой, всуе
А то ведь призовёшь
From the last three quarters of a mile all the way to touchdown the pilot approaching a U.S. aircraft carrier can rely on LSO (Landing Signal Officers – radio callsign “Paddles”) …
Contrary to common belief, grading doesn’t depend on which arresting cable gets hooked by the airplane: even though the optimal point of contact lies between no 2 and 3 wires, a good enough approach may end up on number 4 or 1 ( the latter case it’s extremely unlikely since the proximity to carrier’s aft would be taken into account). “Ok pass 3: Little too high on start, little high in the middle, little too much power on the come down in close, little high at the ramp”: this description refers to a positively-graded landing on wire 3:
The tailhook of a landing plane snags one of a carrier’s four arresting wires to absorb energy and stop the plane. Learn about the tailhook and the landing crew.
Pilots are aiming for the third wire, as it's the safest and most effective target. They never shoot for the first wire because it's dangerously close to the edge of deck. If they come in too low on the first wire, they could easily crash into the stern of the ship. It's acceptable to snag the second or fourth wire, but for a pilot to move up through the ranks, he or she has to be able to catch the third wire consistently.
>Взгляни на фото - это ТАВКР "Тбилиси" на ходовых в 1990 году - и посчитай на каком тросе круг нарисован ..."
The glidslope is set up to bring the aircraft hook to strike the deck just before the 3 wire, causing the hook to engage the 3 wire, an ideal landing. EVERY carrier landing is graded, and a "perfect" landing score is "OK 3-wire". Sometimes the hook will hit before the 3-wire but then bounce over the 3 wire and not engage it. If that happens, it's called a "bolter". The pilot applies power, climbs, and re-enters the landing pattern (a "go around"). In a bolter, it's unlikely the hook will engage the 4 wire because the aircraft landing gear will rebound before then and the hook should miss it entirely. Under rare circumstances a 3-wire bolter can result in a 4-wire engagement. This is called an inflight engagement and is BAD because it can result in the aircraft being pulled down to the deck, rather than it flying down to the deck and then engaging a wire and being pulled to a stop. The hook is designed to sheer off before that happens, but you can never be certain inflight engagments are rare, but they do happen every so often. But even if the hook does sheer off and you're in blue water ops (far from land with no "bingo" airfield), you're still seriously screwed with no way to get on deck and no place to land.
значит конкретно на тифлисе пошли другим путём.
Как показал выше, у больших дядь оптимальный трос - третий. Почему -описано тут же
Почему-то думал, что на тифлисе в этом плане отличий от общего тренда нет. И более того, где-то читал об этом.