> Can somebody (hopefuly a pilot) explain an
> engine-out procedure on takeoff after V1 was
> reached and there is no point of stopping?
Basically, one handles the aircraft the same way
as you do with all engines, except the aircraft now
has less thrust and "some" yawing moment. Nearly
everything will be slower to attain.
Every operator then uses it's own FAA
approved procedures depending on "what"
happened to to the failed engine. Since
the variables are too numerious, you'd
need a small book to explain most of
the procedures. Do you have a specific
type of failure in mind?
> I am especially interested in how the weight
> of the a/c affects its ability in this situation,
Higher weight = slower climb rate, slower
> also the workload in the cocpit between the
> cap and f/o, etc...
Usually it's broken down as Pilot Flying and Pilot
Not Flying. The PNF will be running checklists and
the PF probably will take care of the radio. It's
generally busy, but this is a well practiced event
for nearly all pilots. In the case of a fire, where
time is critical, getting on the ground will probably
the primary concern. The workload in planning
an immediate landing is higher because of limited
time, again a well practiced event.
Hope this helps...