Well done boy, you're going to have a great time!!
My tips are: just fly the plane
Seriously though, don't be intimidated. It is an easy a/c to fly-be gentle with the controls, that's the most important thing.
On approach, if the PAPI lights indicate you are too high or low-don't panic. The pilot should help you out-but don't make any sudden movements. If you pull the yoke down too much, you are going to gain too much airspeed and will land too hard. Gently does it.
Similarly on rotation, firmly pull the yoke towards you, and don't slacken your "pull"; on reaching a 15* nose-up (or whatever you and the crew decide on), just make the necessary adjustments to keep the nose-up attitiude. It's easier than it sounds-if you find flying an a/c second nature, you won't really have any problems.
Typically, you'll probably visit JFK, SFO and HKG.
If you find an a/c in your vicinity, just keep an eye on it; if it gets dangerously close (as it did with me-with no TCAS warning either!
) you must be very firm with the yoke, and push/pull as appropriate.
The toebrakes (top of rudder peddles) are rather sensitive, so easy on them, unless while rolling-out at SFO, you find yourself rapidly running out of R/W!! The sight of the fuel depots at the end of the r/w should be enough to make you stop in time!
The pink lines on the PFD are the Flight Director bars. They are really not worth paying much attention to, for the purposes of the sim ride. Switch them off; there's a flip-switch on the glareshield. (Unless the wx is poor of course).
You can ask for thunderstorm activity (turbulence) if you want, but I just find it irritating after a while.
Fly by outside reference; in any case, it's more intreresting to keep your head up, and enjoy the approach into New York and San Francisco Bay.
Enjoy yourself, time will fly incredibly fast.
Gently does it.
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Photo © Edward Warburton