|Quoting Citation501SP (Reply 5):|
I'm not 100% about the CJ2 or CJ3.
|Quoting Nohag (Thread starter):|
I was wondering which regulations determined a plane to be a one-pilot plane or a two-pilot plane.
|Quoting CitationJet (Reply 9):|
First of all, the number of pilots is an operational rule, and not a design or certification rule, therefore FAR Part 23 or 25 does not apply.
|Quoting Woodreau (Reply 13):|
The Beech 1900 airliner is type certificated as a single pilot aircraft for Part 91 operations. 19 seats, MTOW 17,120lbs. But operating it under 121/135 requires two pilots.
|Quoting G550 (Reply 12):|
So based on what you said here, I could fly a 747 single pilot under Part 91?
|Quoting HaveBlue (Reply 7):|
SlamClick, I think I have the rare chance to correct you here
|Quoting Boeing Nut (Reply 17):|
Why the 747 of course!!
|Quoting Woodreau (Reply 20):|
Anybody know where you can buy a YF-12/A-12/SR-71 legally? That's what the original question was:
|Quoting HaveBlue (Reply 22):|
So, maybe the F-4 would qualify as far as the biggest one that has been bought by a civilian that can be flown single pilot.
|Quoting Starlionblue (Reply 23):|
You can't. I bet there's still classified stuff in there. Maybe, maybe, you could get a gutted one you would never be able to fly.
|Quoting HaveBlue (Reply 26):|
Is the Lanc only single pilot L-188? Hmm, never knew that but interesting.
|Quoting HaveBlue (Reply 24):|
Actually Starlionblue, if I remember right the true specs of the SR-71 will not be declassified until 2021. Makes you wonder what the big secret is, since they are completely out of service
|Quoting L-188 (Reply 25):|
I wonder if somebody could make an arguement on the B-47?