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 on: July 14, 2014, 02:18:45 PM 
Started by jvnanu - Last post by jermscentral
Check out SkyVector (http://skyvector.com/?ll=43.677222222,-79.630555556&chart=302&zoom=3), which shows the reporting points from their NDB. You can get specific points for each runway by looking at the approach plates for each runway on this PDF: http://www.fly-sea.com/charts/CYYZ.pdf.

 on: July 14, 2014, 02:10:32 PM 
Started by jvnanu - Last post by jvnanu
Lately I've been getting back into listening to ATC and I notice that when planes call the tower on final approach they report their position over some point. For example, they'll report over Rexdale for runway 23, or over what sounds like Noah, and what sounds like Qurix(sp?) for 24L/R. Is there a map that shows where these points are so that when I look up in the sky I can actually figure out which planes are where? I took a look at a sectional chart but it didn't show these.

 on: July 14, 2014, 12:59:54 PM 
Started by k_salem65 - Last post by dave
That feed is down until further notice.  No other feed.

 on: July 14, 2014, 12:43:46 PM 
Started by k_salem65 - Last post by k_salem65
www.liveatc.net/flisten.php?mount=hf_sm_ct2 is down since long time.  can you explain me why? is there any other link ? Thanks

 on: July 14, 2014, 10:29:11 AM 
Started by JetScan1 - Last post by RonR
Thanks NHaviator for clearing that up!  Now it all makes sense.


 on: July 14, 2014, 10:05:44 AM 
Started by RonR - Last post by RonR
This topic has been moved to Listener Forum.


 on: July 13, 2014, 07:49:37 AM 
Started by s16e145 - Last post by s16e145
HF CWP1/2 feed is now back online.

 on: July 12, 2014, 08:28:13 PM 
Started by cmorris327 - Last post by cmorris327
Southwest flight attempts to contact ZTL on a KBHM Approach frequency

 on: July 12, 2014, 06:48:41 PM 
Started by adanto6840 - Last post by martyj19
As everyone else has said, 1000 vertical satisfies the separation requirement.  Years ago before RVSM we had 2000 vertical in the higher flight levels to compensate for the accuracy of altimeters.

Remember that there is TCAS in both aircraft that will almost certainly have indicated the opposite direction aircraft to both, in addition to any ATC traffic point out.  If "dangerously close", the TCAS will issue a Resolution Advisory that if followed will prevent a possible collision.

The same thing happened to me many years ago, I happened to be flying commercial and looking out the window and saw an opposite direction aircraft shoot past.  As pilots, we strive never to be surprised by nearby traffic and it did cause me a shot of adrenaline.  I asked the crew what it was after the flight and if I remember correctly they said an F-14.

 on: July 12, 2014, 03:12:53 PM 
Started by adanto6840 - Last post by JetScan1

The flightradar24 website has a playback option where you can watch traffic from a given date/time in the past.


Watching SCX105 on July 5th between 22:10 UTC (17:10 CDT) and 22:30 UTC (17:30 CDT) cruising at FL400, it appears the most likely traffic you saw was DAL820, A319, SAN-MSP, level at FL390 (or possibly SWA4524, B737, SJC-MDW, also at FL390).  

At 06:06 (min:sec) on the 2230Z ZDV High North archive you can hear SCX105 get the handoff to Denver Center on 133.95 (given the route presumably from 120.57), then at 12:29 you can hear the handoff to 132.85. Prior to this on the 2200Z archive I did not hear any transmissions from the flight, which wouldn't be unusual as the radio is scanning so many frequencies that chances are they would have been blocked anyway.

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