Dynon flight dis­play ap­proval ex­panded

Pilot - - PILOT NOTES -

More than thirty air­craft models are now ap­proved to use Dynon flight dis­plays through a Sup­ple­men­tal Type Cer­tifi­cate cre­ated by the Ex­per­i­men­tal Air­craft As­so­ci­a­tion in part­ner­ship with Dynon and the FAA and avail­able for Faa-reg­is­tered air­craft.

El­i­gi­ble types now in­clude: Beech Bo­nanza, Debonair, Mus­ke­teer, Sun­downer, Sierra, and Skip­per; Cessna 150/152, 170, 172, 175, 177, 177RG, 180, 182, 185, 205, 206, 207 and 210; Grum­man AA-1 and AA-5; Maule: M-4, M-5, M-6 and M-7; Mooney M20; Piper Co­manche, PA-28 se­ries, PA-32 se­ries and Tom­a­hawk.

The STCS sell for $100 to EAA mem­bers and al­low for the in­stal­la­tion of the Dynon unit as either a pri­mary or backup at­ti­tude in­di­ca­tor in el­i­gi­ble air­craft. The dis­play is con­nected to the air­craft’s pitot-static sys­tem and will back up all pri­mary fly­ing in­stru­men­ta­tion. A mag­ne­tome­ter, OAT probe and an­gle of at­tack probe are op­tional. The STC’S instructions for con­tin­ued air­wor­thi­ness have also been up­dated to clar­ify that the Dynon unit may be used either as pri­mary in­stru­men­ta­tion or as a backup. dynon­avion­ics.com

Dynon EFIS units have long been pop­u­lar with home­builders

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