|Quoting MD11Fanatic (Thread starter):|
I have a feeling it has something to do with landing and hold short -something- because of the location of these lines.
|Quoting Soku39 (Reply 5):|
If you do you must stop before the intersecting runway
|Quoting HighFlyer9790 (Reply 9):|
whats the reasoning?
|Quoting KELPkid (Reply 1):|
I do believe a hold short line is actually painted on the runway where LAHSO ops are specified...
|Quoting CptSpeaking (Reply 12):|
not a license, it's a CERTIFICATE!!!
|Quoting Bond007 (Reply 15):|
Don't get too hung up on it .... regardless of what it might say on the certificate, the FAA uses both words extensively. Just go to www.faa.gov and do a search on 'pilot's license'. In fact, if you want to change your address, you go to the 'change your license' screen.
The words are used interchangeably.
|Quoting Speedracer1407 (Reply 13):|
so what happens if a large get accepts LAHSO, then floats on landing, suffers a severe brake or other mechanical problem that results in either a longer than expected landing rollout or a late goaround that extends the plane's time on the runway beyond the intersection? it this simply an accepted risk or do controllers make sure that no two planes cross eachother's paths at any time even during