>>>All aircraft have a maximum climb that the aircraft can handle.the maximum the aircraft was built to do..
Well, yeah, but it somthing of a nebulous/moot point. Any similarity to this rate (determined in flight test) and the rates achieved in every-day operations are often purely coincidental. (Your milage may vary, and objects in the mirror are larger than they appear...)
Back to one of your previous quotes/questions...
>>>I mean what is the maximum climb that the A/c can do,An then why does it say on the charts: standard climb with a minimum of 350ft per NM,what does the standard part mean?
I'm going to take a stab at this and presume you're familiar with your local Falcon Field there at Mesa. Before you go any further, head on over to Jeppesen's site at: http://www.jeppesen.com/onlinepubs/aptrelease.phtml
, click "Accept" and then scroll/click on FFZ. A .PDF file of the FFZ airport will appear, and can be printed off for reference.
If you're still with me at this point, look towards the bottom where it says "Takeoff and IFR departure procedure" and specifically, at runways 4L and 4R.
Jeppesen always lists minimums from best-to-worst when reading left-to-right. Thus, 2700-3 applies to every one. Moving towards the left, if you can meet the 350'/NM minimum climb rate to 4,100', *you* can use the "standard" takeoff minimum visibility of either 1 mile, or 1/2 mile, depending upon how many engines you have. That ability to takeoff with as low as 1/4 mile visibility is not applicable to everyone, and must be approved in an airlines Ops Specs.
What appears to have been missing from your previous "standard climb with a minimum of 350ft per NM" excerpt was something more like: "Runway 4L/4R takeoff mins 2700-3 or standard with min climb 350'/NM to 4100'"
Clear now? In aviation, context can be crucial..
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