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A.P.1525A-P.N.

PILOT'S NOTES
FOR

ANSON
TWO CHEETAH IX

I
ENGINES

PROMULGATED

BY ORDER

OF

THE

AIR

COUNCIL

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NGINE CONTROLS controls ..N . !pri11943 Pilot's Notes ANSON LIST PART NTRODUCTION lAIN SERVICES I PILOT'S I-DESCRIPTIVE NOTES OF CONTENTS Para.. Fuel system Oil system Vacuum system Electrical system .. Slow-running cut-out Oil dilution )PERATIONAL 16 17 19 18 20 21 22 EQUIPMENT Guns . Pressure head heater . Locking of flymg controls .. Wheel brakes .•IR MINISTRY AIR PUBLICATION 1525A-P.. and cocks switches control 7 8 9 10 II 12 13 14 15 Throttle and mixture Fuel cock controls Fuel contents' gauge Fuel pressure gauges Fuel priming pumps Ignition and starting Hand starting ..IRCRAFT CONTROLS 2 3 4 5 6 Trimming tabs Undercarriage control Undercarriage indicators Undercarriage warning horn Flaps control and indicators . Bombs Bomb doors Bomb release controls 3 .

Flying limitations . After landing PART IlI-·OPERATING DATA 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 37 . Take-off Climbing General flying Stalling Diving Check list before landing Mislanding . Recommended operating speeds PART IV-El\lERGENCIES 44 45 46 Fig. I 1 ! ~ Engine failure during take-off Engine failure in flight Emergency equipment and controls PART V-ILLUSTRATIONS Instrument panel and port side of cockpit Cockpit-starboard side General view of cabin Fuel system diagram 2 3 4 4 ...PART II-HANDLING INSTRUCTIONS Para. ManJgement of fuel system Starting engines and warming up Testing engines and instal1ations Taxying Check Jist before take-off ... I 36 38 39 . Position error correction .. I Engine data-Cheetah IX .

One pump is used at a time and the change-over coek (2) is on the port window shelf. 12-volt accumulator: 5 . Pilot's Notes PART I DESCRIPTIVE INTRODUCTION 1.. each having an oil capacity of 7 gallons. and this tank feeds through an ON-OFF cock into the cross-feed tine..-Vaeuum pumps on each engine serve the instrument flying panel. SERVICES MAIN 2. but on most aircraft are connected by a cross-feed line and cock permitting the engine in one wing to be fed from the tanks in the opposite wing. The normal crew is five.(i) On early aircraft a soo-watt. and these controls (35) are on a panel on the starboard side of the cockpit.-Two oil tanks are fitted. 5.Two 3s-gallon tanks are fitted in each wing outhoard of the engine nacelle. 3. Fuel Sjlstem. and is fitted with two Cheetah IX engines and Faircy two-bladed fixedpitch propellers. (See Fuel system diagram Fig.N. hr.AIR PUIlLICATION IS25A-P. one in each engine nacelle. Oil system. and feeds the following services through a 2s-amp. 4. Electrical system. 4o-gallon tank in the navigator's compartment of the cabin. Vacuum system. on the starboard side of the cross-feed cock. rz-volt generator is mounted on the starboard engine. The port and starboard fuel systems are separate and independent (each feeding its own engine-driven pump). 4)' Each tank has a control cock. Provision can be made on some aircraft for the installation of a long-range. The Anson I is a twin-cngincd aircraft used for air crew training and communication.

which passes around this hand-wheel. The rudder trimming tab is operated from a small handwheel (4 J) under the roof on the port side of the cabin. accumulator. hr. arc level. The ground socket then becomes common to all services. 7. is fitted and works independently of the general services supply. When retracted. including the radio and the power-operated rear turret.-The elevator trimming tabs are controlled by a cranked handle (30) on the starboard side of the engine control pedestal and there is an indicator on the port side. a small portion of each wheel is left protruding from the engine nacelle 6 . approximately 160 turns being necessary. one on each engine. (ii) Later aircraft are fitted with two 75o-watt. No. rz-volt generators. However. Trimming tabs. and supply all services. A ground socket is also supplied and allows for testing the Marconi radio only.PART I-DESCRIPTIVE Navigation lights Landing lamps Identification lights Interior and instrument lights Fuel gauges Pressure head heater Windscreen wipers (if fitted) Bomb release gear Wireless installation Gunsight and camera gun When the Marconi radio installation (Mod. and the setting is neutral when the ends of the chain. a separate soo-watt generator. an emergency switch is fitted on the starboard side of the navigator's cabin to allow the generator on the starboard engine to supply the Marconi radio installation in an emergency. 512) is installed. Undercarriage control. driven by the port engine and charging a 4o-amp. from an outside supply.. AIRCRAFT CONTROLS o.The undercarriage is raised and lowered manually by operating the crank (47) in the pedestal beneath the pilot's seat.

Undercarriage warning horn. 10. The maximum downward position of the flaps is 60" and the flaps position is shown by indicators (17) on the right side of the instrument panel. When lowering or raising the undercarriage. and either of the throttle levers are pulled back to one third or less. (ii) A red warning lamp (9) on the pilot's instrument panel lights up if either undercarriage unit is not fully extended.PART I-DESCRIPTIVE to minimise damage to the aircraft if landed in an emergency with the wheels retracted.The wheel brakes arc operated from an air bottle (which has to be inflated by external means as there is no engine-driven compressor) by a pawl and ratchet 7 II. Do not attempt to use an intermediate flap position for take-off. In the event of such a landing the wheels brakes are still effective. and serves as a reminder to the pilot that the indicators are on. 8.(i) Twin green knobs (20) on the right side of the engine control box and normally hidden by spring-loaded covers. 9. Undercarriage indicators. These indicators are controlled by a switch situated between them. lights up when the indicators are switched on. a warning light.-The flaps can be raised or lowered hydraulically by a handpump (48) on the floor behind the pilot's seat. A control lever (2{) with two positions marked FLAPS UP and FLAPS DOWN. and stays alight until the undercarriage is locked down. A hand locking-lever on the port side of cockpit is pulled up to wit'idraw the down-locks before undercarriage is raised. Wheel brakes. beside the indicators.control handle slips.. . Flaps control and indicators. winding must be continued until the . The lever is pushed down before lowering undercarriage so that locks engage when wheels are down. as the flaps are not interconnected and they may assume different angles.-An electrically-operated horn sounds when the undercarriage units arc in any position other than the fully down and locked. come into view when the undercarriage is fully extended. is on the port side of the engine control pedestal and must be set in the appropriate position before operating the hand pump.

13· Locking of flying controls.) Movement of the rudder pedals with the hand brake on will give differential braking.- (i) Two throttle levers (23) are fitted in the engine control pedestal. the three markings being SHUT (back). and EMERGE. (iii) The rudder pedals may be locked by a device consisting of a wood base and a shaped swivelling top-piece which can be clamped together. tighten the clamp. (On later aircraft there are two air bottles. ENGINE CONTROLS 14.\TCY (fully forward).(i) The pilot's control column may be locked by a strut fitted hetween the bracket at the top of the pilot's seat hack and the special clip on the control column. Throttle and mixture controls. OPEN. (ii) The aileron handwheel may be locked by leather straps which pass inside the rim of the handwhce1. the strut is stowed on two brackets on the inner edge of the shelf on the port side of the cockpit and is held in its stowage by its quick-release pins. To lock the pedals.-The switch (4) for the pressure bead heater is either on the left-hand side of the main instrument panel ncar the upper edge or on the port window shelf. When the S . Originally the higher setting was only allowed with 90 or highcr octane fuel but it is now permitted also with 87 octane fuel. fit the clamp to the bottom ends of the pedal levers and with the top piece bedding transversely on the levers. When nut in use. on each side of the control column. set them in their neutral position. Pressure head heater. The strut is secured by two quick-release pins attached to the locking strut by short chains.PART I-DESCRIPTIVE lever (29) mounted on the engine control pedestal. 12. A triple pressure gauge (28) on the dash shows the pressure. There are two settings of the boost control now in service. and through rings secured to the cockpit floor.

the E:vfERGENCY position is sealed by light wire and is intended only to be used in emergency.-Four fuel cock control knobs (35) (one for each tank) are mounted on a panel on the starboard side of the pilot's cockpit. normal (central position) and TAKE-OFF (fully back). gives maximum boost with the throttle at EMERGEKCY. electrical fuel-contents gauge (12) is fitted either on the pilot's instrument panel or beside the main fuel cocks. when fitted.I lb. 'WEAK (fully forward).-An . The lever should be set to TAKE-OFF only for take-off and for emergency use. When the knobs are in the forward position the fuel control cocks are OK The cross-feed cock (if fitted) is on the floor at the right of' the pilot's seat. this EMERGE~CY position may now be used for take-off. 15. This enriches the mixture and also operates thc boost overriding device which raises the boost with the throttle at OPE~. Fuel contents gauge. The \\lEAK position should be used for cruising when the boost is less than . has a mechanical indicator mounted on it. and when the long-range tank is fitted its ON-OFF cock is at the left of the navigator's' table.PART i-DESCRIPTIVE engine has been set at the higher boost setting -no extra power is obtained by using the EMERGENCY position. 9 16. in. When the engine has been set at the lower boost setting. if the engine has not yet been adjusted to the higher setting. (iii) The throttles and mixture controls arc inter-connccted so that the mixture control will automatically return from the V./sq. Rut since the higher limitations are now permitted with 87 octane fuel. (ii) The single mixture control lever (22) has three positions.lEAK position to the normal (central) position when a boost pressure greater than that permitted for economical cruising is being used. and in the case of engines with the lower setting. with a 4-way switch (13) beside it by which the contents of each tank can be ascertained. The long-range tank. Fuel cock controls. as full power is obtained with the throttle lever at the gate (OPEN).

20. forward of the fireproof bulkhead.PART I-DESCRIPTIVE 17. aft of the fireproof bulkheads. 22..O. is mounted on a panel aft of the fireproof bulkhead. or two Browning guns in a power-operated turret in the rear end of the cabin. on the port side of each engine nacelle.The push buttons for operating the oil dilution valves are.. OPERATIONAL EQUIPMENT. gun mounted on a rotating turret. Fuel pressure gauges. and are stowed on the rear gunner's turret door when not in use. 10 . The priming cock must be turned to OFF after priming the engine.-A cylinder priming pump together with a cock. Ignition and starting s'll)itches. Hand starting. 472) by booster coils on later aircraft and the operating pushbuttons for these arc on the extreme left-hand side of the main instrument panel. on most aircraft. fixed on the port side of the nose and operated pneumatically by a pushbutton (27) on the pilot's control column and a Vickers G..The aircraft is equipped with one Browning gun with ring-and-bead gun sight.. . where it can be seen from the pilot's cockpit.This control (19) is operated by a pull-ring or a toggle at the right-hand bottom portion of the pilot's instrument panel. The starter magnetos are replaced (Mod. 23. 18. Fuel priming pumps and cocks. 21. but on later aircraft the buttons are in the pilot's cockpit.-Two handles are supplied for coupling to the hand turning gear. 19. Oil dilution.The fuel pressure is indicated by a pressure gauge. Slow-running cut-out control. mounted on the inboard side of the engine nacelle..The four ignition switches (44) arc in the roof of the cockpit and the starting magneto switches are on the panels on the port side of the nacelles. Guns. fitted on the respective engine bulkhead.

bombs (ii) 2-100 lb. and 8-20 lb. or 250 lb. This firing switch can be used in conjunction with the selector switches in the pilot's cockpit.-Proyision is made for carrying and releasing the following alternative bomb loads:(i) 2-100 lb. and 20 lb. and are automatically closed by springs when the bombs have passed through them. floats or reconnaissance The 100 lb. In addition. bombs or smoke floats are carried in a compartment between the front and rear spars. This arrangement enables the pilot to select and release the 20 lb. Bomb dOOTS. II .The bomb aimer has controls allowing him to select and release each or all of the 100 lb. on the port shelf. bomb compartments are controlled by the bomb-airner by means of a crank handle (38) on the starboard side of the pilot'S cockpit. and the 20 lb. Bomb release controls. Bombs.The doors of the roo lb. bomb compartments are automatically opened by the weight of the released bombs. bombs (or smoke floats) and to jettison these and the 100 lb. bombs if required. 26. The doors of the 20 lb. An additional firing switch is provided at the rear end of the fuselage. immediately aft of the wireless operator's seat. A bomb release panel (34) is mounted on the starboard side of the pilot's cockpit and a fixed firing switch (6) on the instrument panel. provision is made on some aircraft for carrying two extra 100 lb.. bombs on the underside of the fuselage between the main spars.PART I-DESCRIPTIVE 24.. bombs are carried in a compartment aft of the rear spar. 25. and 8-smoke flares. bombs (or smoke floats).

(ii) If 40 gallun long. except when using long-range tank. and when it is emptying its cock must be turned off and the cock of the other tank in the wing turned on simultaneously. as described in (ii). its contents should not be used for take-off. Whcn it is empty its cock must be turned off before opening wing-tank cocks.K Pilot's Notes PART HANDLING 27. (iii) Use of cross-feed cock. Close the cross-feed cock.This cock should normally be kept closed. The ground crew works the priming pump 12 . and when it is necessary to feed the engine in one wing from a tank in the opposite wing. switch on starting magneto (or press booster-coil button) and have the engine cranked by hand. (iv) Leave the main magneto off. MANAGEMENT II INSTRUCTIO~NS OF FUEL SYSTEM (i) One tank only in each wing should be used at the same time. STARTING ENGINES AND WARMIKG UP (i) Check: Cross-feed cock (if fitted) Fuel gauges Tank cocks OFF Check contents of tanks One tank in each wing ON (preferably the fuller tank) ~-inch open normal (ii) Set engine controls as follows:Throttle Mixture (iii) The ground crew will turn on the priming cock and operate the fuel priming pump until the suction and delivery pipes are full.. but as soon as possible after take-off by turning it on. opening the cross-feed cock and closing the wing-tank cocks. 28.AIR PUBLICATIO~ 1525A-P. this may be judged by a sudden increase in resistance.range tank is fitted.

m. switch on main magnetos.) Throttle back to 1.p. of strokes "C.m. in. 30.000 r.m. in. and test each magneto in turn. The ground crew will screw down the priming pump and turn off the priming cock. (ii) Check list before taxying Door Undercarriage Pressure head heater (iii) Steer as much as possible by use of the throttles so as to conserve the brake pressure. open up momentarily to the gate and check boost and r. and switch off starting magneto (or release booster-coil button). flaps with handpump. and check that boost falls to + r! lb./sq. ON. and warm up at AND INSTALLATIONS and test operation of While warming up (i) Check temperatures and pressures. After toarming up (ii) Move mixture control to TAKE-OFF. closed green knobs showing on mechanical indicator. in this case boost should fall to -!-i-lb.[G ENGINES 1./sq.m. The engine should start after the following number of strokes Air temperature No. (iii) Return mixture control to normal. TESTI::-. 13 .PAR1' Il-HANDLING n\rSTRUCTIONS vigorously.600 r. +30 +20 2 + 10 0-10 3 6 14 (v) \Vhen the engine fires. 29.p.p. and when a large number of strokes are required the engine should be turned at intervals. (vi) Open the engine up slowly to this speed. The drop should not exceed 80 r. TAXYING (i) The Teat gunner must move forward to the navigator's position for taxying and take-off. (On some engines boost control may still be set to the old 87 octane rating.p.

I . 3S.S.. (ii) Before climbing. 66 m. (iii) Flying at low airspeeds. I.A. (74 knots) when flying in bad visibility. 42) the stalling speed readings arc as fo11ows:Fla ps and undercarriage up. (87 knots). (65 knots).p.h. (48 knots) (iii) Characteristics at the stali. as this improves one-engine performance. (78 knots). CHECK LIST BEFORE T -Trimming tabs M-Mixture Fuel Flaps control 32.S.A. and a wing drops gently if the control column is held back. I. h. 34. h. LA.. the undercarriage should be raised without delay.p. (50 knots) Fla ps and undercarriage down.p. A.h. CLIMBING The speed for maximum rate of climb initially is LA. (iii) At heavy loads.L is connected to the static vent (sec para.S.-With flaps and undercarriage up there is no warning of the stall. GENERAL FLYING (i) Change of trim:Undercarriage down Nose down Flaps down Nose up (ii) Stability.PART II-HANDLING INSTRUCTiONS TAKE-OFF Elevator: Central Rudder: Central TAKE-OFF Check fuel cocks are on the fuller tank in each wing. I. 48 m. p.-Flaps may be lowered 20~ and speed reduced to 85 m. STALLING (i) The stalling speeds at light load are Flaps and undercarriage up . (iv) Change mixture control into the normal (central) position. S.p.S.A.S. This is easily corrected and the aircraft can be kept straight by use of the throttles until rudder action is obtained. With flaps and under14 .S. increase speed to 90 rn.S.h. I. S.h..p. (57 knots) Flaps and undercarriage down .. (4 I knots) (ii) If the pilot's A. Up 31. p.The aircraft is stable.. h. which gives a good margin above the safety speed of 75 m.A. IOO m. LA. 57 m. 33. TAKE-OFF (i) There is a very slight tendency to swing to port.h. SS m.p.

AFTER LANDING (i) Retract the flaps before taxying.p. 39. hy pumping them up. Check by mechanical indicator.h. The oil dilution period is 3 minutes. by means of the flap selector only. (87 knots).-See A.PART II-HANDLING INSTRUCTIONS carriage down there is noticeable vibration. knots Engine assisted 70 61 75 65 Glide .h. (ii) At a safe height.. CHECK LIST BEFORE LA:-JOING (i) Rear gunner must move forward to Navigator's position for landing. but as speed increases the aircraft becomes tail-heavy. LA. the nose dropping somewhat sharply. should be watched so that the maximum r. 37.S. knots m. switch off ignition.p.h. MISLANDING (i) The pilot must be prepared to hold the nose down when opening the throttles. release the cut-out smartly to return it to the normal position. are:Flaps Fiapless m. is not exceeded. raise the flaps in stages.p. (iv) Oil dilution in coldweather. (ii) At maximum diving speed the rudder is effective but the ailerons stiffen up. and the stall is straight. and that red light is out. M-Mixture TAKE-OFF Flaps Switch on flaps indicator and pump flaps fully down. (iii) After engines have stopped. 36.m. (iii) Recommended approach speeds LA. U -Undercarriage DOWN. and flaps. turn off fuel. 75 65 80 69 38.P. 2095. flaps indicator and pressure head heater. then pull out the slow-running cut-out and hold until the engines stop. (ii) Let the engines idle for a minute. (ii) Reduce speed to 100 rn.m. DIVING (i) The aircraft may be dived without altering the trim. M. It is not necessary to pump them up. check brakes and carry out the drill of vital actions U. R.S.p.p. .

FLYING LIMITATIONS (i) The aircraft is designed for duties as a reconnaissance and training aircraft. with throttle not less than one-third open.37./sq. LIMIT MAX. (i) (ii) (iii) DATA ENGINE DATA. Oil. 8.-See A. .N.900 lb.MAX. 2. Diving. (ii) Maximum Weights Take-off and straight flying . WEAK COKTIKUOU5 MAX. in.100 2. and care must be taken not to impose heavy loads with the elevator in recovery from dives.m. in. Ib. Pilot's Notes PART III OPERATING 40.300 ZjIOO +It -1: -I +1! 220 220 180 250 80 80 80 90 2. Maximum boost +r} lb.jsq. 'C. MINM. in. OIL TEMP.jsq. All forms of flying and landing 16 9. or by rapid turns at high speed.'f. 41. CLIMBING 1 HR.. Engine limitations with 87 octane or higher fuel. in.500 lb.-87 octane or higher. CHEETAH IX Fuel.425 Lp.p.100 Boost Temp. 35 Ib. may be exceeded only for 20 seconds. ALL OUT 5 1\1IK5. 25" C. 2./sq.425 PRESSURE: NORMAL EMERGENCY (5 MIN5.jsq.P. 1464/C.910 2.m.AIR PUBLICATION1525A-P. TAKE-OFF TO 1.000 FEET MAX. RICH CONTINUOUS MAX.. ..P. LIMIT OIL R. FOR TAKE-OFF 70 Ih. 2. Spinning and aerobatics are not permitted. (iv) Other limitations.) . Cylr. (v) Fuel pressure 2-3 lb. Oil F. in. Maximum r. .M..

h. (i) The corrections are as follows: From To . LA.h.S.1.p. (or 2 knots) per 1. (87 knots) up to 5. (See para. LA.h.p. the correction is greater.h.h. I 88 .PART llI-OPERATING DATA m.l-70 88 I 135 m. is connected to the static vent in the port side of the fuselage. I. 170 m.p.S. 213 213 98 Knots 185 185 85 (iii) The aircraft is designed fOT the following speeds. LA.S. .000 ft.h.:Diving Undercarriage down. RECOMMENDED OPERATING SPEEDS (i) For maximum rate of climb 100 m.'108 CORRECTION I ~ 108 I 135 I . (or 1 knot) and may be neglected. I-- A·-dd------·-·-7 --!--s-f--.p. POSITION ERROR .p.h.S (104 knots).. I m. .S. (87 knots) is never more than approximately I m. At low speeds.p. (ii) For maximum range The recommended speed for maximum range is approximately 120 m.p. 35.--- (ii) When the pilot's A. LA.p.. Above 5.A .h.000 ft.) 43. the position error at speeds above 100 m.000 ft. but handling speeds are not affected except at the stall.p. Flaps down 42. reduce speed by 2 m.S.

45. ENGINE FAILURE IN FLIGHT • (i) At 8.A. On later aircraft one of these exits is replaced by the astrodome. it is possible to maintain height on one engine at 90 m.S.500 lb.Two hand fire extinguishers are carried in the cabin. Pilot's Notes PART IV EMERGENCIES 44. l. (bj Three crash exits are provided in the roof of the cabin.S. Two additional extinguishers can be fitted. and a decrease in speed may result in loss of control.500 lb. it is possible to climb slowly at 75 m.AIR PUBLICATION I525A-P. with undercarriage up. one in the bornb-aimer's position and the other in the gun turret. EMERGENCY CONTROLS EQUIPMENT AND (i) Fire extinguishers. (78 knots) with the rudder trimmed so that no bank is necessary. it is only possible to maintain height.p. +6. IS . These exits must not be used as parachute exits. which may be opened inwards.A. each covered by a transparent panel which may be quickly released by means of a rip cord hand loop. At 8.~. (ii) Parachute and emergency exits.h. l. but with port engine failed.-(a) Parachute exits can be made via the cabin door on the starboard side. Any attempt to increase speed will result in loss of height. the other on the starboard side above the front spar.p. (65 knots) with starboard engine failed.. one in a bracket on the starboard side beside the main window frame.h. it may be impossible to climb away. ENGINE FAILURE DURING TAKE-OFF If engine failure occurs before the undercarraige is raised. (ii) Lower undercarriage while there is still plenty of height in hand.

-An axe is stowed on the forward face of the door in the cabin rear bulkhead leading to the air gunner's station. Access to this compartment is provided by a rip cord hand loop which projects through a fabric strip doped on the port side of the fin. or is mounted in a fixed bracket in the roof vertically above the front spar.PART IV-EMERGENCIES (iii) Dt'nghy. (viii) Destruction of equipment. . just forward of and below the pilot's seat. each having a quick-release buckle.-When IFF set is fitted. (iv) Signal pistol. 5 emergency dinghy pack is stowed immediately forward of the rear spar on the starboard side. (vi) First-aidoutftt.-A marine-distress signal is stowed in a compartment in the fin. which are accessible from both inside and outside the fuselage. where the fabric covering the stowage is stencilled" First Aid". On the fabric above this compartment is stencilled "Distress signal stowage". the pilot has control of the emergency switches (7) which are on the port shelf at the extreme forward end.-On the starboard side in the gun turret bay is stowed two first-aid outfits. A No.-A signal pistol is provided and is either stowed in a leather holster secured to the fuselage frame.-A type H dinghy is stowed in a valise on the floor of the wireless operator's compartment and is held against the starboard side of the cabin by two straps. Along the back of the pilot's seat eight spring clips (49) are secured to carry the signal pistol cartridges. behind the leading edge. (v) Marine distress signals. (vii) Crashaxe. A rip cord for emergency use is provided on the outside of the fuselage.

7· 8. Brakes and supply pressure gauge.STRUMENT PAl\EL AND POnT SIDE OF COCKPIT I.} Beside fuel cock conFuel contents gauge. Pressure head heater switch (above instrument flying panel on some aircraft). Slow-running cut-out. Fuel contents gauge selector switch. 12. 4. Undercarriage warning light. Throttle levers (two). 9· 10. Mixture lever. 5· II. Identification lights switch-box. 19· 20. Suction gauge. Flaps indicator. Oil pressure gauges (two). D ndercarriage mechanical indicator. Vacuum system change-over cock. Oil temperature gauges (two). IFF master switch. 2.PART V ILLUSTRATIONS Fig. Friction device for throttle and mixture levers. 1 L\. 22. Compass. Pilot's bomb firing switch. Flaps control lever. Landing lamps switch. Boost gauges (two). Instrument flying panel. 20 • . 3. Engine speed indicator (twin). trols on some aircraft. IFF emergency switches. Landing lamps dipping control. Gun-firing push-button. 6. 21. . Recognition lights switch.

1 PA-NEL' AND. 'PQRT 51 1 .

Bomb fuzing control lever. Air temperature gauge. 2 COCKPIT 29· 30.Fig. Watch-holder. 37· 38. . Elevator trimming tabs control. Bomb control panel. znd pilot's intercommunica tion socket. 31. and pilot's seat. Bomb door crank control. STARBOARD SIDE Wheel brakes control. 32• 33· 34· 35· 36. Fuel cock controls (four).

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35 GALLS. Pn'mln9 Coc:1\. I L 40 GALLS. two·~ cocK.F? 15~5 -A I PILOT'S NOTES. . 4 I SIMPLIFIED f'UEL SYSTEM DIAGRAM1_----l~4~G. . " " : : AUXILIARY Qt 'Itt~) TANK : : . PART V I J To 5larboattl I t Priming Pum·p.IA. cb Priming Coc: . ~ ~ J 35 GALLS. IFC t Engme. Cb " r-----------------~ . !%1 Denotes FIG.. . 35 GALLS. 35 GALLS.