Time lapse video captures the beauty and activity of operations at Salt Lake City International Airport.
Photography and editing by James Udall.
Shot in the restricted runway area of Singapore Changi Airport.
Ever wondered what it’s like in one of the busiest airports in the world? With a flight landing and taking off almost every minute during peak hours, it can get pretty insane.
Shoot a timelapse of that, and you get transported to a sci-fi world with shooting stars breaking into the atmosphere.
This was shot mostly in the restricted runway area of Singapore’s Changi Airport and the surrounding public areas for some scenes. I was so close to the planes that my cameras literally got shaken by the rumbles from the jet engines – Which actually produced a pretty neat effect. (See 2:13)
VFA-27s Shoot Em If You Got Em Cruise Video Teaser
For best-in-class passenger comfort experience, the enhanced CRJ900 NextGen — now delivering up to 5.5% fuel burn reduction — offers more legroom than any other regional aircraft, along with large windows, LED lighting and in-flight connectivity. An enhanced experience all around! Take a look at the aircraft that will be on static display during the trade days of the airshow.
Art and Advanced Engineering meet each other: Aviation.
Shot on Sony NEX FS700 & Odyssey 7Q Recorder.
In aviation, V-speeds are standard terms used to define airspeeds important or useful to the operation of all aircraft.
V1 is the critical engine failure recognition speed or takeoff decision speed. It is the decision speed nominated by the pilot which satisfies all safety rules, and above which the takeoff will continue even if an engine fails. The speed varies among aircraft types and several factors such as aircraft weight, runway length, wing flap setting, engine thrust used and runway surface contamination.
V1 is defined differently in different jurisdictions:
The US Federal Aviation Administration defines it as: V1 means the maximum speed in the takeoff at which the pilot must take the first action (e.g., apply brakes, reduce thrust, deploy speed brakes) to stop the airplane within the accelerate-stop distance. V1 also means the minimum speed in the takeoff, following a failure of the critical engine, at which the pilot can continue the takeoff and achieve the required height above the takeoff surface within the takeoff distance.
Let´s say that this project is “an artistic definition” of what happens after V1 flying MD80 and Embraer 190 for Austral Lineas Aereas.