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- Cessna C208 Collision With Terrain
- The flight proceeded on a direct routing to destination at 3500 feet above sea level under night visual flight conditions. On approach, the aircraft joined the circuit on a downwind leg for a landing on Runway 17. The aircraft was declared missing following an unsuccessful radio search by the Arrival flight dispatch staff. Search and rescue personnel found the wreckage in a wooded area. The aircraft had been nearly consumed by a post-crash fire. All eight people on board had been fatally injured.
- Cessna C208 Loss of Control and Collision with Terrain
- Shortly after take-off, the flight was cleared to climb direct to Thunder Bay (Canada). Several minutes later, the aircraft began a descent and the pilot requested an immediate return to the Winnipeg International Airport. The aircraft turned right to a southwesterly heading, and then the descent continued below radar coverage. After a very steep descent, it crashed on railway tracks in Winnipeg
- Cessna C208 Loss Of Control And Collision With Terrain
- Shortly after take-off, the aircraft began a descent and the pilot requested an immediate return to the Winnipeg International Airport. The aircraft turned right to a southwesterly heading, and then the descent continued below radar coverage. After a very steep descent, it crashed on railway tracks. The pilot suffered fatal injuries, and the aircraft was destroyed by impact forces and an intense post-crash fire.
- Cessna C402 Inflight Engine Failure and Subsequent Ditching
- The US NTSB determined that the probable cause of this accident was the in-flight failure of the right engine and the pilot?s failure to adequately manage the airplane?s performance after the engine failed. The right engine failure resulted from inadequate maintenance that was performed by Air Sunshine?s maintenance personnel during undocumented maintenance. Contributing to the passenger fatalities was the pilot?s failure to provide an emergency briefing after the right engine failed.
- Cessna Citation Crash During Approach to Landing
- The US National Transportation Safety Board determined that the probable cause of this accident was the flight crew’s failure to effectively monitor and maintain airspeed and comply with procedures for deice boot activation on the approach, which caused an aerodynamic stall from which they did not recover. Contributing to the accident was the Federal Aviation Administration’s failure to establish adequate certification requirements for flight into icing conditions, which led to the inadequate stall warning margin provided by the airplane’s stall warning system.
- Cessna Citation Runway Overrun
- The aircraft overran the end of Runway. The overrun was as a result of an approach conducted in excess of the recommended speed and, following a late touchdown, a delayed application of the wheel brakes.
- Cessna Citation Smoke In The Cabin
- Whilst being vectored by ATC for an ILS approach, and as the aircraft was descending through about FL80, the crew became aware of a strong smell of burning electrical insulation...
- Cessna Citation Unstabilized Approach
- The aircraft carried out an attempted landing in weather conditions of a gusting crosswind. The aircraft bounced on the first landing and entered a series of divergent bounces, from the last of which a go-around was initiated.
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