303 aerobatic flight you may not conduct aerobatic

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FAR 91.303 Aerobatic Flight You may not conduct aerobatic flight over a congested area of a city, town or settlement . Nor can you conduct aerobatic flight over an open air assembly of persons or when less than 1,500 feet above the surface or when the flight visibility is less than three statute miles.
FAR 91.303 Aerobatic Flight You may not conduct aerobatic flight within the lateral boundaries of the surface areas of Class B, C, D or E airspace designated for an airport . If you’re thinking about doing acrobatic flight within four nautical miles (E) of the centerline of a Federal Airway , think again. This isn’t allowed.
FAR 91.307 Parachutes and Parachuting The parachute rule states that unless each occupant of the aircraft is wearing an approved parachute , no pilot carrying any person, other than a crewmember, may execute any intentional maneuver that exceeds a bank of 60° relative to the horizon or a nose-up or nose-down attitude of 30° relative to the horizon.
FAR 91.313 Restricted Category Civil Aircraft: Operating Limitations A restricted category aircraft (such as a cropduster) can only be used for the special purpose for which it was certificated. It cannot be used for flight involving compensation or hire when a passenger is being carried. Restricted category aircraft cannot be operated over a densely populated area , on a congested airway or near a busy airport where the airlines fly.
FAR 91.319 Aircraft - Experimental Certificates: Operating Limitations Until it’s proven to the FAA that a homebuilt aircraft is safe to fly, no person can operate that aircraft outside a designated area . Passengers may be carried but passengers and property can’t be carried for compensation nor hire . The pilot is required to advise each person carried of the nature of the aircraft. An experimental aircraft can not be operated over a densely populated area or on a congested airway . Pilots of experimental aircraft may apply for a waiver to these two rules.
FAR 91.403 Aircraft Maintenance: General Flying an airplane is a safe activity because of the FAA’s strict maintenance policy . That's why it's extremely rare for modern aircraft to suffer mechanical difficulty . Regulations place primary responsibility for maintaining an aircraft in an airworthy condition on the owner or operator .
FAR 91.403 Aircraft Maintenance: General The owner is the person who has legal title to the aircraft. But this isn't always the person in charge of its maintenance . When an airplane is leased back to a flight school, the fixed-base operator is now the person legally responsible for maintaining that aircraft.
FAR 91.407 Operations After Maintenance, Preventive Maintenance, Rebuilding or Alteration This regulation states that no person may operate any aircraft that has undergone maintenance , preventive maintenance , rebuilding , or alteration unless it has been approved for return to service by a qualified mechanic and a maintenance record entry is made in the aircraft's logbooks .
FAR 91.409 Inspections

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