Airlines0613 wrote:The pilot was constantly pulling the stick after disconnecting autopilot, without the other two pilots in the cockpit noticing.
Starfuryt wrote:They couldn’t figure it out because the systems had conflicting readings. Says more about the systems, less about the pilots. Yes, the pilots could have done better, but it also shows computers malfunction
There are plenty of examples of extra people in the cockpit helping during an emergency where the result could've been different with fewer people.
Also AF 447 comes to mind, where the two pilots in the cockpit couldn't figure out what was going on.
Keeping the aircraft in a stall situation. If he had simply fainted, the aircraft would have stabilized it self. A very tragic accident..
I am flabbergasted that people are so steadfast in their wrong narrative.
* There was no computer failure.
* From the FBW side everything went as designed. ( FBW law degradation due to loss of pitot.)
After Autopilot disconnect due to frozen pitots detected the pilot pulled long enough to take out near all speed and into a stall.
After that there was no "continuously pulling the stick" except for the last seconds.
Same for Dual Input.
The C-Note Warning provided for some elevator music.
See the BEA report:https://www.bea.aero/docspa/2009/f-cp09 ... 601.en.pdf
The logic inversion of the stall warning by way of speed being lower than min speeds for valid AoA data are a problem.
Though I don't see a good simple solution there.
Beginning with limited understanding of information provided, adding that inversion helped towards not recovering.