AIRBUS A320 [Indian DGCA]

Airbus A-320 Initial Type Rating

MAK Airways organise the (Airbus A-320 Initial Type Rating) according to CIVIL AVIATION REQUIREMENTS SECTION 7, SERIES B PART XIX 22ND MARCH 2012, Rev 1, 26TH, September 2016.

We organise type rating at Europe under one roof, giving us the advantage of offering unique packages in most competitive prices. Our company offers all-inclusive training packages so that you will only focus on your training. Let us take care of your accommodation, transportation, meals and airline tickets.

Having trained more than 300 Indian DGCA license holders, we are a brilliant choice for your A320 Type Rating with MAK Airways.

AIRBUS A320 TYPE RATING REQUIREMENTS.

  • Valid CPL(A) or ATPL(A) issued by the Director General of Civil Aviation (DGCA).
  • 25 Hours on Multi Engine aircraft.
  • Valid ME, IR.
  • Valid Class I Medical Certificate.
  • English level 4 according to ICAO.

SYLLABUS COVERED DURING TYPE RATING

JOT/ MCC:-

  • CLASS ROOM TRAINING/CBT -12 HRS
  • FSTD (FFS WITH OR WITHOUT MOTION) – 20 HRS

GROUND TRAINING:-

  • 72 HRS

SIMULATOR TRAINING:-

  • 8 FFS SESSIONS
  • 1 LOFT
  • SKILL TEST -2 SESSIONS (02 HRS EACH)
  • ADVERSE WEATHER/ LVTO / ZFTT (OPTIONAL)

Airbus A320 Facts you should know

  • The Airbus A320 First entered service March 1988 - Seats 150-180 passengers in a two class configuration
  • The Boeing B737 is the best-selling airliner in modern history, with over 8,500 built.
  • On average, more than 1,250 Boeing B737s are flying at any time.
  • The launch customer for the Boeing B737 was the German based Lufthansa Airlines.
  • The Boeing B737-200 had an optional gravel kit, giving the aircraft the ability to fly into unpaved runways in remote locations.
  • The Boeing B737 doesn't have gear doors. Instead, the wheels have hub caps on the outside, and the gear wells have brushes on them to create an aerodynamic seal.
  • Many of the early Boeing B737 models had eyebrow windows, giving pilots better visibility in turns, and making star navigation easier.
  • On average, a Boeing B737 takes off or lands somewhere every 5 seconds.

 



COURSE ENQUIRY