King Air 90/100/200 Initial Training

The Fly Safe Train Smart™ Program can incorporate both a full motion simulator and in-aircraft training

King Air Pilot Training Rear Aircraft

Day 1

  • Introduction
  • Powerplant Management
  • Aircraft General
  • VMC & IMC Profiles
  • Optional Equipment and Modifications
  • Emergency Procedures Checklist
  • Engines/Propellers
  • Anti-ice/Deice
  • Environmental Systems
  • Flight in Icing Conditions

Day 2

  • Flight Controls & Wing Flaps
  • Aircraft Fuel System
  • Normal Procedures Checklist
  • Performance & Flight Planning
  • Aircraft Loading Procedures
  • Fuel Management
  • Emergency Procedures
  • Checklist
  • Flight Profiles
  • Systems Review/FARs

Day 3

  • Electrical Systems
  • Flight Instruments
  • Landing Gear
  • High Altitude Flight
  • Systems Failure Analysis
  • Avionics & Auto-pilot
  • Emergency Procedures Checklist
  • Weight & Balance Procedures
  • Final Exam

Classroom:

Daily- 4 hours

Briefing:

Daily- .5 hours

Flight:

Daily- 2.5 hours

De-briefing:

Daily- .5 hours

Ready to start?

About the King Air Model 90

The Model 90 King Air was conceived in 1961. On January 24, 1964, the prototype flew for the first time. A total of 184 B90 models were produced before the Model C90 was introduced in 1971. The similar Model E90 was introduced the following year, with PT6A-28 engines; the two were produced in parallel. Further refinement of the 90-series resulted in the Model F90 and follow-on Model F90-1. These models incorporated a T-tail similar to the King Air 200. The Model C90-1 entered production in 1982 followed by the Model C90A. By 1992, the Model C90B was introduced with upgraded airframe improvements, four-bladed propellers, and propeller synchrophasing. In 1994, a more standardized and economical version was introduced as the C90SE (Special Edition) with three-bladed propellers, basic interior and mechanical instruments. In July 2005, Beechcraft introduced the C90GT. The C90GT was fitted with 750 shp PT6A-135As, flat rated to the same 550 shp as the earlier King Airs. Next came the King Air GT, followed by the GTi.