Synthetic Vision

Items per page   10 | 25 | 50 | 100
1 to 10 of 184 results

Touch and go

Pilot Magazine | Aug 10, 2015

Enter the Pro Line Fusion Touch. Rolled out earlier this year, the launch platforms for this avionics suite will be the Beech King Air 350i, 250, and C90GTx.

Mentor Matters: Databases on top of databases

Pilot Magazine | Aug 10, 2015

As turbine aircraft host more and more sophisticated flight decks, they become more dependent on a humble item all too often taken for granted—the database.

Pilot Briefing: Products

Pilot Magazine | Aug 07, 2015

The Stratus 1S and 2S are evolutions of the market’s most popular route to subscription-free traffic and weather in the cockpit.

Aspen, L-3 partner on ADS-B options

Article | Jul 21, 2015

Aspen Avionics and L-3 Aviation Products are integrating Aspen displays and L-3’s Lynx NGT-9000 transponder.

Aspen AOA gets FAA OK

Article | Jul 21, 2015

The FAA has certified Aspen Avionics’ integrated Evolution angle of attack indicator. Software-derived angle of attack data provides real-time stall margin awareness.

L-3 debuts Genesis electronic standby instrument system

Article | Jul 20, 2015

L-3 showed off its new, full-featured electronic standby instrument system at EAA AirVenture July 20.

ForeFlight to pair with Garmin avionics

Article | Jul 16, 2015

In a move that brings together two former rivals, ForeFlight and Garmin announced a close collaboration that pairs ForeFlight’s market-leading iPad app with Garmin’s dominant panel-mount avionics.

Two new Stratus models announced

Article | Jul 07, 2015

The Stratus 1S and 2S, announced July 7, are evolutions of the market’s most popular route to subscription-free ADS-B traffic and weather in the cockpit.

Universal announces InSight Integrated Flight Deck

Article | Apr 08, 2015

Universal Avionics’ InSight Integrated Flight Deck uses synthetic vision and Jeppesen’s Airport Mapping Database to create high-resolution airport diagrams.

P&E: Avionics

Pilot Magazine | Apr 06, 2015

It seems like the tail wagging the dog, but iPad apps that sell for $150 a year or less are beginning to drive avionics purchases that may total tens of thousands of dollars.