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Hello friends, it has happened to me sometimes that while on a cruise, the plane starts to lift the nose loses speed until it goes into loss until it plummets, I repeat it has happened to me 3 or 3 times since I have the plane, does anyone know anything? how is it solved or something? Cheers !

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Just now, AlpineWarren said:

¿Quizás te estás congelando?

 

I would have left some warning, alarm, but no

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Buonas dias,

1.) It could be icing, if in clouds. There is no warning or alarm for icing in the 737 - the pilots will turn on engine-anti-ice when in icing conditions and when they observe ice on the windshield wiper fixature or wing leading edges they will apply wing-anti-ice (the visual build-up is not modeled on the 737, but the icing systems work). So when in doubt, turn on both anti-ice systems.

2.) It is possible to get too slow at high altitude, so that the engines can´t deliver enough thrust to gain speed again. This is called "getting behind the power curve". It is solved by not flying too high for the weight and not getting too slow. It happens in real life, too - you need to descend to regain speed in this case.

3.) Make sure you are not running out of fuel - or have "random failures" on - both could make an engine quit and if you are a new pilot this is hard to recognize during cruise/on autopilot (you get some warnings about the generator cutting out, but thats it).

Cheers, Jan

 

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6 hours ago, Litjan said:

Buonas dias,

1.) Podría ser hielo, si está en las nubes. No hay advertencia o alarma para la formación de hielo en el 737: los pilotos encenderán el motor anti-hielo cuando estén en condiciones de hielo y cuando observen hielo en la fijación del limpiaparabrisas o en los bordes delanteros del ala aplicarán el anti-hielo (el la acumulación visual no está modelada en el 737, pero los sistemas de formación de hielo funcionan). Entonces, en caso de duda, encienda ambos sistemas antihielo.

2.) Es posible ir demasiado lento a gran altitud, de modo que los motores no puedan entregar suficiente empuje para ganar velocidad nuevamente. Esto se llama "ponerse detrás de la curva de potencia". Se resuelve no volando demasiado alto para el peso y no volviéndose demasiado lento. También sucede en la vida real: en este caso, debe descender para recuperar la velocidad.

3.) Asegúrese de que no se esté quedando sin combustible, o que tenga "fallas aleatorias", ambos podrían hacer que el motor se apague y si es un piloto nuevo, esto es difícil de reconocer durante el crucero / en el piloto automático (recibe algunas advertencias sobre el generador se apaga, pero eso es todo).

Saludos, Jan

 

 

Thank you very much, I will observe everything you say to me

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