1. Unless otherwise specified, a control zone is
- the same as a control area.
- controlled airspace around an aerodrome that extends vertically from the surface to 3,000 feet AGL.
- always Class D airspace.
- controlled airspace along airways above 2,200 feet ASL.
2. Would the Regulations be violated, if a pilot voluntarily landed an aircraft in bright moonlight at an aerodrome where the length of the landing area was indicated by a single row of white lights?
- There would be no violation, provided the lights were in the centre of the landing area.
- There would be no violation, provided the aeroplane was equipped with a functioning landing light.
- Yes, the CAR for aerodrome minimum lighting would have been violated.
- There would be no violation, provided air to ground communication was available.
3. “Day” in Canada is defined as that period of time between
- sunrise and sunset.
- one hour before sunrise and one hour after sunset.
- the end of morning civil twilight and the beginning of evening civil twilight.
- the beginning of morning civil twilight and the end of evening civil twilight.
4. No person shall walk, drive or park a vehicle on any part of an uncontrolled aerodrome used for the movement of aircraft except in accordance with permission given by
- the operator of the aerodrome.
- a qualified representative of a commercial air service being operated from the aerodrome.
- a Federal Peace Officer.
- the aerodrome UNICOM operator.
5. No person shall fly or attempt to act as a flight crew member of an aircraft if that person
- is less than 18 years of age.
- has consumed alcohol or drugs 48 hours prior to take-off.
- is suffering or is likely to suffer from fatigue.
- is over 60 years of age.
6. A person may conduct aerobatic manoeuvres in an aircraft
- only when no passengers are carried.
- over a built-up area above 2,000 feet AGL.
- within Class F advisory airspace when visibility is 3 miles or greater.
- within Class C advisory airspace when the visibility is greater than 1 NM.
7. When two aircraft are converging at approximately the same altitude, the aircraft that has the other on its right shall give way except that
- aeroplanes shall give way to rotary wing aircraft.
- helicopters shall give way to aeroplanes.
- gliders shall give way to aeroplanes.
- power-driven heavier-than-air aircraft shall give way to airships, gliders and balloons.
8. When two aircraft are approaching head-on or approximately so and there is danger of collision, each pilot shall
- alter heading to the right.
- alter heading to the left.
- avoid the other by changing altitude.
- turn on the anti-collision lights.
9. Pilots are responsible for taking action as necessary to avoid a collision
- unless flying in accordance with an ATC clearance.
- only when flying in VFR conditions.
- except when within visual range of the control tower.
- at all times.
10. Unless conducting a take-off, approach or landing, no person shall fly an aeroplane over a built-up area unless the aeroplane is operated at an altitude that is not lower than . . . . . above the highest obstacle within a radius of . . . . . from the aircraft.
- 500 ft, 500 ft
- 1,000 ft, 2,000 ft
- 2,000 ft, 1,000 ft
- 3,000 ft, 1 mile
11. What is the minimum fuel required on an aeroplane, other than an ultra-light, at the commencement of a day VFR flight? Sufficient fuel to fly to the destination
- at minimum cruising speed.
- plus 45 minutes at normal cruising speed.
- plus 30 minutes at normal cruising speed.
- and then to a specified alternate.
12. The signal to an aircraft in flight which means “give way to other aircraft and continue circling” is
- a steady red light.
- a series of green flashes.
- an intermittent white light.
- a succession of pyrotechnics showing red and green stars on bursting.
13. Any person holding a licence, permit or certificate issued under the authority of the CARs shall produce such document for inspection, upon demand by
- an airport owner or operator.
- any pilot holding a senior licence.
- a peace officer, or immigration officer.
- a pilot holding a valid instructor rating.
14. If your Private Pilot Licence is endorsed for night flying you may carry passengers at night provided you have completed at least . . . . . take-offs and landings by night in the same category and class of aircraft during the . . . . . months immediately preceding the flight.
- 2, 3
- 3, 4
- 5, 6
- 10, 12
15. An ATC clearance authorizing SVFR
- relieves the pilot of the responsibility for avoiding weather conditions beyond the pilot’s own flying capabilities.
- relieves the pilot of the responsibility of avoiding other aircraft.
- relieves the pilot of the responsibility of complying with the CARs.
- permits a pilot to fly in below VFR weather conditions without complying with instrument flight rules.
16. In Southern Domestic Airspace, the selection of a cruising altitude above 3,000 feet AGL shall be based on the
- true track.
- true heading.
- magnetic track.
- magnetic heading.
17. The minimum flight visibility for VFR flight in a control area is
- 1 mile.
- 2 miles.
- 3 miles.
- 4 miles.
18. When in VFR flight within the altimeter setting region, the altimeter should be set to
- the current altimeter setting of the nearest station along the route of flight.
- 29.92 in. Hg. or 1013.2 mb.
- the station pressure of the nearest weather reporting station.
- the standard altimeter setting.
19. In Southern Domestic Airspace, runway 27 at an aerodrome would have a bearing of approximately
20. Unless otherwise authorized, a pilot on a VFR flight entering Class C airspace must
- request a clearance from the appropriate ATC unit immediately after entering.
- establish radio contact with the appropriate ATC unit only when transiting the associated control zone.
- receive a clearance from the appropriate ATC unit prior to entering.
- contact radar service only when taking off or landing at the associated airport.