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 [ 21 posty(ów) ]  Idź do strony Poprzednia  1, 2
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#21 PostWysłany: 05 Wrz 2019 17:56 
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Takiego maila jak poniżej dostałem dzisiaj od FAA.
Myślę, że może się przydać wszystkim aczkolwiek sam do końca nie wszystko rozumiem, ponieważ jest on po angielsku i sporo specjalistycznych kwestii w nim ;)

Thank you for contacting the FAA's Unmanned Aircraft Systems (UAS) Support Center.

Dear Sir:

If you are a foreign national and wish to fly your sUAS in the United States there are two ways for you to operate. If you want to operate your UAS exclusively in accordance with the Recreational Exception the agency will consider the certificate that is issued to be a recognition of ownership rather than a certificate of U.S. aircraft registration. These conditions are consistent with and impose no greater burden than the requirements imposed on U.S. citizens conducting model aircraft operations in the U.S. The aeronautical knowledge test for recreational flyers is not available at this time. The test will be available soon.

FAA Drone Zone

If you are flying your drone for recreation, please follow the rules below.

https://www.faa.gov/uas/recreational_fliers/

(a) IN GENERAL.—Except as provided in subsection (e), and notwithstanding chapter 447 of title 49, United States Code, a person may operate a small unmanned aircraft without specific certification or operating authority from the Federal Aviation Administration if the operation adheres to all of the following limitations:
(1) The aircraft is flown strictly for recreational purposes.
(2) The aircraft is operated in accordance with or within the programming of a community-based organization’s set of safety guidelines that are developed in coordination with the Federal Aviation Administration.
(3) The aircraft is flown within the visual line of sight of the person operating the aircraft or a visual observer collocated and in direct communication with the operator.
(4) The aircraft is operated in a manner that does not interfere with and gives way to any manned aircraft.
(5) In Class B, Class C, or Class D airspace or within the lateral boundaries of the surface area of Class E airspace designated for an airport, the operator obtains prior authorization from the Administrator or designee before operating and complies with all airspace restrictions and prohibitions. (Currently, there is not a mechanism for recreational drone/model aircraft pilots to obtain an Airspace Authorization.)
(6) In Class G airspace, the aircraft is flown from the surface to not more than 400 feet above ground level and complies with all airspace restrictions and prohibitions.
(7) The operator has passed an aeronautical knowledge and safety test described in subsection (g) and maintains proof of test passage to be made available to the Administrator or law enforcement upon request. This rule is delayed due to non-availability of tests.
(8) The aircraft is registered and marked in accordance with chapter 441 of this title and proof of registration is made available to the Administrator or a designee of the Administrator or law enforcement upon request. (FAA Drone Zone)

(b) OTHER OPERATIONS.—Unmanned aircraft operations that do not conform to the limitations in subsection (a) must comply with all statutes and regulations generally applicable to unmanned aircraft and unmanned aircraft systems.

(c) OPERATIONS AT FIXED SITES.—

(1) OPERATING PROCEDURE REQUIRED.—Persons operating unmanned aircraft under subsection (a) from a fixed site within Class B, Class C, or Class D airspace or within the lateral boundaries of the surface area of Class E airspace designated for an airport, or a community-based organization conducting a sanctioned event within such airspace, shall make the location of the fixed site known to the Administrator and shall establish a mutually agreed upon operating procedure with the air traffic control facility.

(d) STATUTORY CONSTRUCTION.—Nothing in this section shall be construed to limit the authority of the Administrator to pursue enforcement action against persons operating model aircraft who endanger the safety of the national airspace system.

(e) MODEL AIRCRAFT DEFINED.—In this section, the term ‘‘model aircraft’’ means an unmanned aircraft that is—
(1) capable of sustained flight in the atmosphere; H. R. 658—68
(2) flown within visual line of sight of the person operating the aircraft; and
(3) flown for recreational purposes.

These are some websites used to determine the airspace you are flying in:
Class of Airspace tutorial - https://www.faasafety.gov/gslac/ALC/cou ... eview=true
UAS Facility Maps - https://faa.maps.arcgis.com/apps/webapp ... f6a06754ad
VFR Sectional maps - https://skyvector.com/
Airspace Restrictions - https://www.faa.gov/uas/recreational_fl ... trictions/

Useful websites:
FAA UAS Website - https://www.faa.gov/uas/
FAA Drone Zone - https://faadronezone.faa.gov/#/


The B4UFLY application is more geared toward hobbyists , however I recommend downloading Airmap, skyward or kitty Hawk since these applications are more accurate.

I would also consult the UAS facility Maps to determine your airspace.

https://faa.maps.arcgis.com/apps/webapp ... f6a06754ad

Most of the air space above New York City is Class B controlled airspace. During certain events, such as the Republican National Convention a few years ago or various presidential visits, a Temporary Flight Restriction has been in effect to make it even more controlled, but it's rarely completely a "no fly zone".

Flight Planning / Aeronautical Charts shows the VFR Terminal Area Chart for New York zoomed in on Manhattan. You can see that much of the lower island is part of the "inner ring" for La Guardia airport (LGA), where controlled airspace goes from the surface to 7,000 feet (70/SFC), but the very heart of downtown is class B from 1,100 feet to 7,000 feet (-70/+11). You can not fly below 1,000 feet above the highest structure within 2,000 feet horizontal in a built-up area, you will not be able to fly in that sliver of airspace, so you can't enter without permission from LGA controllers.

On September 28, 2017, the Federal Aviation Administration announced a new set of drone flight restrictions – this time covering 10 landmarks including the Statue of Liberty. Effective October 5, 2017, unauthorized drones may not fly within 400 feet of the lateral boundaries of the statue of liberty.


An airspace authorization request is the most direct and efficient way to request access to controlled airspace. Authorizations can be for a specific location or for broad areas governed by a single ATC jurisdiction, thus accommodating the vast majority of requests for airspace access under § 107.41. An airspace authorization is the mechanism under which a proponent may seek ATC approval for their operation. Airspace authorizations are running around 30 days or less, however due to the volume and complexity of some requests the authorization can take up to 90 days.

Please apply for an airspace authorization(s) that are not LAANC(Low Altitude Authorization and Notification Capability) enabled in the FAA drone zone. There is no cost associated with filing Airspace authorizations.

https://faadronezone.faa.gov/#/
https://www.faa.gov/uas/programs_partne ... acilities/
https://www.faa.gov/uas/programs_partne ... _exchange/

Additionally, the FAA is currently in the process of phasing out daytime wide-area authorizations and daytime extended authorizations (i.e. longer than a day), with nearly all of them going away. The FAA will only grant daytime wide-area authorizations and daytime extended authorizations for non-FAA towers/airports, as they will not be available in the initial rollout of LAANC .

JDL


Please follow up with any further inquiries at UASHelp@faa.gov. Additional information is also available at https://www.faa.gov/uas/.

We appreciate your feedback. Please select: UAS Safety and Integration Division AUS-400.
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