CR2Limitations.txt

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Anonymous
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130076
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CR2Limitations.txt
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2012-01-23 20:01:44
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Expressjet CRJ 200 Limitations
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Expressjet CRJ-200 Limitations
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  1. 1. What is the maximum allowable weight of the airplane at the gate?
    53,250 lbs.
  2. 2. What is the maximum allowable takeoff weight of the airplane?
    53,000 lbs.
  3. 3. What is the maximum zero fuel weight of the airplane?
    44,000 lbs.
  4. 4. What is the maximum weight for landing?
    47,000 lbs.
  5. 5. Are there any circumstances under which it would be acceptable to exceed the maximum structural landing limit?
    Landing over the maximum landing weight is permissible, if required by an emergency. The decision to land overweight is an operational decision that is made by the Captain. Time permitting, contact the Dispatcher to review any available options.
  6. 6. What is the minimum OAT°C for takeoff?
    -40°C. This is a hard number with no computations necessary.
  7. 7. What is the maximum tailwind allowed for takeoff and landing?
    10 kts.
  8. 8. Assuming aircraft weight and OAT allow, what is the maximum altitude the aircraft may be operated?
    FL 410
  9. 9. Your flight must be within 45 minutes of the nearest suitable airport under what conditions?
    If cargo is carried in the cargo compartment.
  10. 10. Assuming the BTMS system is operative, what is the minimum brake cooling time between a landing stop or a rejected takeoff and the subsequent takeoff?
    15 minutes.
  11. 11. What is the maximum BTMS readout allowed prior to takeoff?
    Stable or decreasing with warmest brake 06 or lower. For BTMS readout greater than 05, see Volume 1 QRH PERF 04.
  12. 12. What is the maximum weight allowed in the cargo compartment?
    3,500 lbs.
  13. 13. What is the maximum crosswind on a wet runway?
    27 Knots
  14. 14. What is the maximum crosswind on a contaminated runway with braking action less than good (MU value ≤ 40)?
    15 Knots
  15. 15. What is the maximum crosswind if the Captain has less than 100 hours PIC in type?
    27 Knots
  16. 16. What is the maximum speed the landing gear can be lowered?
    250 KIAS
  17. 17. What is the maximum speed to raise the landing gear?
    200 KIAS
  18. 18. What is the maximum speed with the landing gear extended?
    250 KIAS
  19. 19. What is the maximum flaps operating speed (VFO) for flaps 8° 200 KIAS
    CR2 OM Vol 1 Limitations, 1-5.3
  20. 20. What is the maximum flaps operating speed (VFO) for flaps 20° 200 KIAS
    CR2 OM Vol 1 Limitations, 1-5.3
  21. 21. What is the maximum flaps operating speed (VFO) for flaps 30° 185 KIAS
    CR2 OM Vol 1 Limitations, 1-5.3
  22. 22. What is the maximum flaps operating speed (VFO) for flaps 45° 170 KIAS
    CR2 OM Vol 1 Limitations, 1-5.3
  23. 23. What is the maximum flaps extended speed (VFE) for flaps 8° 215 KIAS
    CR2 OM Vol 1 Limitations, 1-5.3
  24. 24. What is the maximum flaps extended speed (VFE) for flaps 20° 215 KIAS
    CR2 OM Vol 1 Limitations, 1-5.3
  25. 25. What is the maximum flaps extended speed (VFE) for flaps 30° 185 KIAS
    CR2 OM Vol 1 Limitations, 1-5.3
  26. 26. What is the maximum flaps extended speed (VFE) for flaps 45° 170 KIAS
    CR2 OM Vol 1 Limitations, 1-5.3
  27. 27. What action must the Captain ensure is taken under the following conditions? Level cruise flight at FL 350, moderate or greater turbulence is encountered, indicated airspeed is 255 knots, indicated mach of 0.73.
    Accelerate to, but do not exceed, 280 KIAS or mach 0.75, whichever is lower, for the best buffet margin.
  28. 28. What is the maximum allowable tire speed?
    182 Knots ground speed
  29. 29. What is maximum indicated airspeed for windshield wiper operation?
    220 KIAS
  30. 30. Under what circumstances and for how long may 250 KIAS be exceeded with the ADG deployed?
    When operationally necessary up to 330 KIAS for 12 minutes, and between 331 and 335 KIAS for 4 minutes.
  31. 31. What is the maximum speed for ADG deployment for test flights or pilot training?
    215 KIAS
  32. 32. What is the maximum cruise speed allowed during flight in RVSM airspace?
    .85 Mach
  33. 33. What is the maximum MMO?
    .85
  34. 34. What is the maximum time the airplane may be stationary with the taxi lights on?
    10 minutes.
  35. 35. What altitude would have to be set in the MDA window while on an ILS approach with a DA of 212 feet?
    220 feet.
  36. 36. Under what circumstances should a pilot disregard a TCAS RA?
    Obvious malfunction or A/C is performance limited such as single engine.
  37. 37. May a pilot deviate from an ATC clearance to comply with a TCAS RA?
    Yes.
  38. 38. What is the minimum altitude the autopilot may be turned on after takeoff or go around?
    600 feet AGL.
  39. 39. What is the minimum altitude the autopilot may be used on an ILS?
    Not less than 50 feet below the applicable DA, or 80 feet AGL whichever is higher.
  40. 40. What is the minimum altitude the autopilot may be used while flying a visual approach?
    400 feet AGL.
  41. 41. What is the minimum altitude the autopilot may be used while flying a non-precision approach?
    400 feet AGL or 50 feet below the MDA (whichever is higher).
  42. 42. By what altitude must the aircraft be configured for landing and on a stable approach during a Category II approach?
    By 1000 feet AGL
  43. 43. May you accept a Category II approach with reports of Braking action fair or poor?
    Category II operations shall not be performed when braking action is reported LESS than fair.
  44. 44. What are the maximum wind components for Category II operations?
    15 knots crosswind 17 knots headwind 10 knots tailwind
  45. 45. In order to takeoff with more than 500 lbs. of fuel in the center tank, how much fuel needs to be in the wing tanks?
    More than 4,400 lbs. in each wing tank.
  46. 46. What is the minimum fuel quantity in each wing for a go around?
    450 lbs.
  47. 47. During a minimum fuel go around, what is the pitch limit?
    10 degrees.
  48. 48. What is the minimum bulk fuel temperature for takeoff?
    -30°C for Jet A
  49. 49. What is the maximum engine ITT allowed during engine start?
    900°C.
  50. 50. What is the max N2 split (engine to engine) at idle power?
    2%.
  51. 51. After starting the left engine you note the N2 stable at 60%. What is the acceptable N2 range for the right engine?
    58% to 62%.
  52. 52. During cold weather operation (OAT −20°C or less) what minimum N2 is required to accelerate above idle?
    57%.
  53. 53. What is the minimum engine oil temperature for starting?
    -40°C.
  54. 54. What is maximum permissible oil temperature?
    163°C (for 15 minutes max)
  55. 55. For how long may engine oil temp be above 155° C?
    15 minutes, not to exceed 163°C.
  56. 56. What is the minimum idle oil pressure?
    25 psi
  57. 57. What minimum oil pressure is required for takeoff?
    45 psi.
  58. 54. What is the maximum continuous engine oil pressure?
    115 psi
  59. 55. What is the maximum transient oil pressure during a cold engine start?
    156 psi max, then 130 psi when at idle for 10 minutes.
  60. 56. How long must the engines be running prior to takeoff?
    2 minutes.
  61. 57. How long must the engines stabilize at idle prior to shutdown?
    2 minutes.
  62. 58. Does taxi time count towards the stabilization time and if so under what conditions?
    Taxi time at 80% N2 or below may be included in the 2 minute cool down period.
  63. 59. For how long must the engine starter cool after the first start attempt?
    10 seconds.
  64. 60. Are engine start malfunctions corrective actions considered 'memory items'?
    Yes.
  65. 61. After completing the engine start malfunction procedure from memory what should you do next?
    The remainder of the appropriate QRH procedure must be accomplished.
  66. 62. Unless the cause for the abnormal start is obvious to the crew and it is determined that another start may be attempted safely, what should the crew do?
    Call Maintenance.
  67. 63. What is the 'committed to memory' procedure for Hot Start, Interrupted start, No Light Off, and N2 Stagnation?
    1. Affected engine, THRUST LEVER……SHUT OFF 2.IGNITION……OFF, Dry motor until ITT is below 120°C or starter time limit
  68. 64. What the abnormal engine start malfunctions addressed in the CR2 OM that must be committed to memory?
    Hot Start, Interrupted start, No Light Off, N2 Stagnation, Low Idling, No Starter Cutout Msg.
  69. 65. What should you do after ANY start malfunction prior to another start attempt?
    After the corrective actions are completed from memory the remainder of the appropriate QRH procedure must be accomplished. Maintenance must be contacted unless the cause of the abnormal start is obvious to the crew and it is determined another start may be attempted safely. Maintenance must be contacted any time a limitations is exceeded.
  70. 60. (No longer in guide) For how long must the engine starter cool after the second start attempt?
    10 seconds.
  71. 61. (No longer in guide) For how long must the engine starter cool after the third start attempt?
    5 minutes.
  72. 62. (No longer in guide) How long may the starter remain on during a start attempt?
    One minute.
  73. 66. What is the maximum ITT for fuel introduction during ground engine starts?
    120°C.
  74. 67. What is the maximum ITT for fuel introduction during in-flight engine start attempts?
    90°C.
  75. 68. What is the maximum N2 for starter engagement?
    55%
  76. 69. What is the maximum starter time allowed for the first dry motor?
    90 seconds.
  77. 70. How long must the starter cool after a dry motor?
    5 minutes.
  78. 71. What distinguishes a dry motor from a start attempt?
    Thrust levers remain in shutoff during a dry motor.
  79. 72. When must continuous ignition be turned on?
    T/O or LDG on contaminated runways, T/O w/crosswind > 10 knots, Flight through moderate or heavier precipitation Flight through moderate or heavier intensity turbulence, and Flight in vicinity of thunderstorms.
  80. 73. To what minimum speed may max reverse thrust be applied?
    60 KIAS
  81. 74. At what speed must reverse thrust be reduced to idle?
    60 KIAS
  82. 75. What is the thrust reverser operation procedure for a normal landing on a dry runway in ATL?
    Upon touchdown deploy the thrust reverser but do not accelerate the engine above idle. Smoothly apply braking by steadily increasing pressure. Reverse thrust should remain idle. When the PF is the First Officer, the transfer of control is normally at 60 knots. The First Officer should leave reverse at idle for the Captain to stow after control transfer is complete.
  83. 76. What additional preflight checks are required when the airplane is cold soaked at an ambient temperature of −30° C or colder for more than 8 hours?
    The engines must be motored for 60 seconds and fan rotation verified before a start is initiated. The thrust reversers must be actuated until deploy and stow cycles are less than 5 seconds.
  84. 77. What is the minimum temperature for starting a cold soaked APU?
    -40°C.
  85. 78. What is the MAX TIME ON for the APU starter on the first start attempt (on battery)?
    30 seconds.
  86. 79. What is the MAX TIME ON for the APU starter on the first start attempt (using ground power)?
    15 seconds.
  87. 80. (No longer in guide) How long must the APU starter cool after the first start attempt (on battery)?
    No cooling required.
  88. 81. (No longer in guide) How long must the APU starter cool after the second start attempt (on battery)?
    20 minutes.
  89. 80. (Duplicate question) How long may the APU starter remain engaged (on battery)?
    30 seconds.
  90. 81. What should you do after the first failed attempt to start the APU?
    Observe a two minute delay to allow for cooling of the starter, start contractor, and APU drainage.
  91. 82. What restriction is placed on bleed loading after APU start?
    Delay bleed loading for two minutes to reduce EGT spiking.
  92. 83. To what altitude may the APU be used for engine starts?
    13,000 feet pressure altitude.
  93. 84. To what altitude may the APU bleed air supply the PACKS?
    15,000 feet pressure altitude.
  94. 85. How would you know the maximum altitude during single pack operations?
    FL 250 (A MEL limitation on Dispatch Release, TLR, or QRH procedure if it happened in flight.)
  95. 86. What must be ensured prior to opening any of the airplane doors?
    Airplane must be completely depressurized
  96. 87. When must the 10th stage bleed valves be closed for takeoff and landing?
    If the engine cowl and/or wing anti-ice systems have been selected on or as directed by the TDM.
  97. 88. What is the time limit for DC power only, during ground operations?
    5 minutes.
  98. 89. What is the procedure for resetting a circuit breaker in flight?
    A circuit breaker must not be reset or cycled unless directed to do so by QRH/CR2 OM procedures or unless in the judgment of the PIC, resetting the circuit breaker is necessary for the safe completion of the flight.
  99. 90. What is the restriction/limitation on the use of IAS DES submode ?
    Use of DES submode (flight director or autopilot coupled) during approaches is not permitted.
  100. 91. What limitation is placed on FMS usage as relates to calculated thrust settings?
    The FMS calculated thrust setting must not be used if the pressure altitude is greater than 36,000 feet.
  101. 92. When should the GRND PROX TERRAIN switch be selected to off?
    When taking off from, or within 15NM of landing at, an airport not contained in the EGPWS airport database.
  102. 93. What is the maximum altitude for flap extension?
    15,000 feet.
  103. 94. To what minimum altitude may the flight spoilers be used?
    800 feet AGL.
  104. 95. What is minimum speed for flight spoiler use?
    Recommended approach speed (Flaps 45° Vref) plus 17 knots.
  105. 96. What maximum flap setting is the use of flight spoilers permitted?
    Flaps 30
  106. 97. When must wing anti-ice be used during ground operations and for takeoff?
    OAT 5°C or below and visible moisture in any form (clouds, fog, mist) is present below 400 ft AGL or the runway is wet or contaminated or in the presence of any precipitation. When Type II, III or IV anti-icing fluids have been applied, the wing anti-ice system must only be selected and confirmed on just prior to thrust increase for T/O.
  107. 98. When must cowl anti-ice be used during ground operations and for takeoff?
    OAT 10°C or below and visible moisture in any form is present (fog with visibility of 1 mile or less, rain, snow, sleet and ice crystals) or OAT 10°C or below and operating on ramps, twys, runways where surface snow, slush, ice or standing water are present. If the wing anti-ice is selected on for T/O, the cowl anti-ice must also be selected on.
  108. 99. What is the definition of icing conditions in flight?
    Icing conditions exist in flight when the TAT is 10°C or below and visible moisture in any form is encountered, (such as clouds, rain, snow, sleet or ice crystals) except when the SAT is -40°C or below.
  109. 100. When must cowl anti-ice be used in flight?
    In icing conditions, or if “ICE” is enunciated by the ice detection system.
  110. 101. When must wing anti-ice be used in flight?
    If “ICE” is enunciated by the ice detection system, or in icing conditions with airspeed less than 230 kts.
  111. 102. If you have been deiced with Type II or Type IV fluids, what is the restriction to wing anti-icing?
    Do not turn on the wing anti-ice until just before power application for takeoff.

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