Wasn't intended to. I'm not referring to the blank PFD. About that, though, it sounds to me like Carenado released a product that, when you use the platform they chose and claimed compatibility with, results in problems. Regardless of the technical source of the problem, If they're going to claim that the plane works on that version of X-Plane and on that platform, perhaps that should have been verified prior to shipping it. If there were good quality control measures in place, perhaps that incompatibility would have been discovered and it could have been disclosed to potential buyers. I don't know that much about the blank PFD problem though, I haven't looked into it much. That's not what I was referring to, though. What I'm referring to is the myriad of problems that the Carenado planes have when they're released. All of them things that would have been caught if there was decent quality control. Just off the top of my head: the Cessna 208 missing a hand on the altimeter, the transponder light not working, the engine response being a large departure from reality. Some other recent plane having a compass that rolled over at something other than 360, turn coordinator broken, transponder dial not functional. These are all things that were present upon release. These were all things that could have been found by a little bit of flight testing. If they're missing such obvious things, it really makes me wonder how much effort is put into the behind he scenes stuff. Are they just bringing the model and textures over, making the gauges work, slapping together a flight model, and shipping it? Their support is great. They seem to get issues fixed pretty quickly once a customer points them out. But why are customers the ones to discover all of these really obvious screw ups?