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Brickyard E170 was enroute when the crew reported they had lost the left engine and right engine was running at minimal power.
I don't know how anybody can concentrate and do any trouble shooting with a chatterbox ATC talking his head off and asking them irrelevant questions.
Single engine approach and he does a flying tour of Nashville
Yeah, option 2 would have been to do a steep dive to get to the proper level to line up for the approach. If you think they did the wrong thing, probably a good thing they were flying the plane, and not you.
Yep, top notch controller there, knew where all his chess pieces were and got them just where he wanted them.
I suspect that when one of the pilots said "minimal power" she meant "maximum power". Otherwise everyone would have been in a much bigger panic. Probably a good idea to stick to the formally approved words - that way everyone knows what they mean. https://simpleflying.com/republic-e170-engine-power-lost/ has a Republic Airways statement: "Our flight 3507, operating as United Express, experienced an engine shutdown during flight. In accordance with our standard operating procedures in such situations, the flight diverted to the nearest available airport – Nashville – where it landed without incident. Our passengers were transferred to a replacement aircraft to complete their travels. We apologize to everyone inconvenienced by this delay."
Can you become a pilot at age 33? Are pilots even in demand? Or is it hard to get a job
Land at the nearest airport.
These recordings are very educational however the only constructive criticism I can provide is that a human needs to listen to the audio and correct the transcriptions. They are off and while it may be slight, they are important details.
The used billboard emphatically mate because bowl multivariately step opposite a simple fowl. humdrum, fragile soy
Thank you for putting the simulator video up. None of this made sense until I saw a simulator video of a 175 landing. REALLY helpful
I sense sarcasm here
Why does the title say both engines failed when the audio shows that did not happen???
At my last ATC facility we had a designated single frequency for inbound emergencies. No need to “clean up” frequency, emergency aircraft doesn’t have to change frequency and all concerned sectors plus CFR command can hear updated information.
Damn she is so calm.. Good on her!
It spelled "Maury" County. Graham (GHM) is actually Canterville Municipal, no way could an E170 get out of there once it landed.
Crew scheduling tried to make them fly 3 more legs after this. I'm not kidding.
Great video, thanks for the upload. Professional and helpful ATC throughout. Always happy to learn of a good ending to a serious emergency.
This is the same plane that Dr was dragged off of
Why do they keep using "to", for example, they say they are decending "to" 4000'. What the hell?
@WiiRemoteVictim No, neither am I. Just some flight simmer since 30 years ago software developer that somehow knows the ICAO rules better than the actual controller seems to know, or care to obey. Apologies if I sounded harsh, I was really asking if you were being sarcastic and I was taking it literally.
@Doug Gale sorry I'm not a pilot
@WiiRemoteVictim Straight from ICAO Phraseology Guide: To and For Use of the word ‘to’ directly before a climb/descent instruction or change of heading can be confused as ‘two’. Such confusion is avoided by using the mandatory words ‘flight level’ or ‘heading’ immediately before the numbers. Big Jet 345, climb to FL180. Big Jet 345, turn left to heading 310 degrees. There are also occasions where inappropriate use of the word ‘for’ can introduce confusion if it is interpreted as the number ‘four’.
@WiiRemoteVictim Is that a joke? ICAO says not to use "to" in replies. It is difficult to be sure whether they said descending "to" "two thousand" (2000) or is it descending "two two thousand" (22,000).
Because they are higher and are descending 'to' that height?
I always see lots of errors in the captions. For instance, @ 0:53, you say "We're set up for that" but she says "We still have a checklist to run" clearly.
Nice to see that some ATCons can be both fast and clear instead of gabbling like auctioneers.
Female voices seem to come through so clearly on the radio.
What an incredibly professional job by all involved.
Good job to all those all involved. Everyone cool and calm.
can't believe it
The engine "emergency" was not very severe as they turned down close airfields to go on to one much further away. Loss of one engine calls for immediate landing at the closet safe airfield. At minimal power on the good engine they should be descending and unable to maintain altitude.
Callsign is no longer Brickyard, Just use Brick.
Total professionalism all around. Well done 👍🏼
As soon as i see *DUAL ENGINE FAILURE* In the back of my head: "Cactus 1549..."
"We're gonna be in the Hudson"
How on earth does that woman expect people to understand her with that fast, slurred speech? I don't get how ATC across the country even works because half the controllers and pilots speak so sloppily. I want to start taking lessons but I'm concerned that I won't be able to understand anyone on the radio.
That is part of training.
Everybody was as cool as the backside of a pillow. Well done.
somehow like CPA780
how on earth do the controllers keep everything clear and safe, there are planes everywhere. these folks are amazing.
Well done, professional
Thank you for what you are doing. These videos are very interesting and educational. Also huge respect to the professionals whose voices we've heard here!
I appreciate that!
Also APT CMD: _"awww man, I was on my lunch break"_
Did I miss something (both engines FAILED?) The pilot stated that one engined failed.
the right engine was running at minimal power
Perfect attitude from the tower and the pilots. Calm and professional is the way to go.
Top notch professionalism from that controller. It is always humbling to see someone so in tune with their profession.
Don’t understand why ppl have to talk so fast, barely make out what there saying
Note to self: If you ever own a plane, call it something other than *Brickyard.*
Maybe Virgin then?
To all of our air traffic controllers, y'all are the tip of the sword. Every emergency I've experienced as a pilot, without y'all could result in so many tragedies. Thank you to ATC for all the good work yall do. ATC is so good in this country.
Why is it that pilots, knowing they're down to one engine with minimal power, don't choose the closest airport?
I liked the fact that the controller cleaned the other aircraft off the frequency; which helped minimize the distractions and any chance of being blocked by another aircraft.
Woihoo Nashville bar b q
I like this controller, he moves with a sense of urgency.
Why does Tower say the radio frequency with a one but the pilots reply without it?
Just shortening the reply. The first number is always a one.
These Brickyards... like flying bricks...
Delta wasn’t happy about that 190 speed lol
Saved them some fuel though ;-)
Sounds like a great job by everyone. All you recreational pilots out there. Take note of the Cirrus pilot and the C210 pilot a little later. Pay attention to what's going on on frequency if you have a vfr or an ifr pop up request and SHUT. THE. FUCK. UP.
Small note; it’s Maury County.
69 souls on board
Geez . . . This carrier - and their E175s in particular- sure seem to have a lot of issues.
Pilot’s vocal fry is annoying. Sadly this is how most young women talk nowadays. Barf.
Female needs to quit mumbling
I love how cities have their own interesting nav points, "direct to REABA." Perfect for this airspace.
We've got the PIGLT SIX, GOOFY SEVEN, BUGGZ FOUR, CWRLD FOUR, and other themed STARs in Orlando.
The waypoints on some arrivals line up to say something.
I remember hearing a nav point called "BRBQ" and "RIBS". I couldn't stop laughing
Is it just me or does it seem like Brickyard is a common name on this channel??? #NotGoodIfSo
Real question from a non pilot. While does the tower always ask for how many "souls" are onboard. I understand they need a passenger and crew count, but why the term souls? It kinda freaks me out.
"Souls" is just shorthand for the number of living (including anyone having medical problems that may have died but hasn't been declared legally dead by a doctor) people onboard a plane. I believe it's origin for use is not entirely certain, but basically it sticks around since it's a short, easy to use word (useful in emergencies when communication is the third of three priorities they want pilots in emergencies to focus on) to convey to the ground how many living people started the flight that they need to account for and try to help in event of a crash.
Okay fuel control switch cut off to the bad engine. Wait, did you just kill our good engine? Shit lets get a restart, and don’t tell anyone about this.
This is cool bc I live in Nashville I know no one cares but whatever
I care.😊 I grew up in a small town south of Nashville.
@1:48 upper left "Screaming Eagle" TACAN, ahh good old Ft Campbell the only airborne division that isn't really airborne
Thats not a double engine failure folks..
Why didn't they choose one of the closer airports they were offered? They had problems in BOTH engines!
I wonder if that was a misreport. Later he said they had full power in one. The aircraft was said to have minimal power yet was able to hold altitude so I think they had power in that engine the whole time. I was surprised that they didn't take the runway lengths of the other airports just in case.
This controller is in the zone.
Misleading title. Aircraft had one engine when landing.
Delta: did you run the QRH?
Did this turn out to be contaminated fuel? Bird strikes?
Great job by all. I'd be nice if they used Republic livery. I'm old school, whatever the call sign was, the livery represented.
So the livery should be a painting of a building site with bricks stacked everywhere?
What caused this failure?
Those pilots are so CALM! incredible
should have requested trucks earlier
Or another engine.
What does Brickyard mean? is it a company or something?
Joe Andreatti ah, that's a clever name then! I didn't know that, thanks for the reply!
It's the call sign used for Republic Airlines. Its HQ is in Indianapolis, hence the name.
Apparently this is the same aircraft where the passenger was dragged off the flight. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/United_Express_Flight_3411_incident
"souls on board" gets me every time
@Musikur *Squidward intensifies*
They really should ask "people on board", or deduct one every time I'm on board since I have no soul 😜
I have been asked that question one time during my training, exhaust manifold broke loose during departure... returned for uneventful precautionary landing. I choke up every time I hear those words.
Are the gingers aboard included in your souls report
This is the one we’re the female pilot accidentally turned off the number one engine. Luckily the other pilot stopped her from turning the number two off.
brickyard has bricked its engine and will be landing like a brick
I like how the title of the video says “BOTH ENGINES FAILED”... when did the second one go?? .. probably should fix that.
My brain could never do what ATC can do
Great job BNA!
Another vote for the controller here... man with a mission, forge ahead
I am wondering why everybody say flying is very safe nowadays; but seems like there are so many emergency cases...
There’s probably something like this daily somewhere in the world. But everyone is trained to handle these things and everyone walks away.
Wish to know why both engines had problems at the same time
buy that ATC a beer. buy him a case.
They had one working engine you click baity piece of shit.
The transcript is somewhat inaccurate for the pilot in the first 90 seconds. I guess the transcriber doesn't understand southern accents lol
I can’t understand anything, is there any place I can learn all the phrases?
In the pilot controller glossary for one. many things you can learn in the aeronautical information manual.
I don't know how flight controllers do this all day. If I tried somebody would end up with a purple bear in their pool.
@Shaka Fine. My TV isn't the ultimate.
Love the reference hahaha
Plus they get a 6mth holiday twice a year and heaps of overtime.
At the busy airports the only do 20 minutes and then have a break.
Pink bear... one eye
BOTH engines??? Did I miss something? Sounds like just one to me.
@Donte Campbell Yeah, minimal power is still kinda both engines failed, so it technically WAS a dual engine failure.
The left engine failed and the right engine was running at minimal power
A boring emergency. And that is why we train.
Great controller. Stupid fake aircraft at the end. Don't show anything if you don't have the aircraft. Makes it look like a kids game and unprofessional.
The lady pilot was so calm she seemed bored. Probably just pissed that she's gonna be stuck overnight in Nashville LOL
I used to fly for that airline, they drill in engine failures into you so much that, when you have problems with one, its typically a non-event. Of course, I've never had one actually fail on me, but I've had a few issues. And there are far worse cities to be stuck in than Nashville.
BOTH ENGINES didn't fail.
Just 1 engine failed right
BOTH engines Did Not Fail. Listen to the tape. One is still developing full power !
But it failed
"Brickyard 3507 , we're working on cleaning up the frequency for you "
@pinkycatcher there's a standard emergency frequency 121.5 Mhz.
@FlywithDerrick No what I mean is move the emergency aircraft off the common frequency to a new one. I'm surprised there's not a standard always on emergency only frequency
@pinkycatcher that will be a bigger challenge. To tell everyone to move on to a standby frequency . Everyone will keep on tuning into that frequency unaware of the emergency at some point. Plus maybe they didn't have a standby frequency
Why don't they just move the emergency aircraft to another frequency rather than use the one that everyone knows to turn to?
I was there in BNA when that EMB 175 was inbound, heard the whole thing live. Scary day for those pilots. Great job ✈️👍🏻
That moment they ask for fuel and souls on board. Puts a shiver down your spine.
Oop, Nashville is my airport.
Why did you feel the need to use Clickbait they did not lose both motors???
They didn't lose any motors.
Nice thing about landing an Embraer at Nashville is that Embraer has a regional airline support facility there.
Was this incident related to the DEF in the fuel a few other airplanes had to deal with? I remember the FAA said at least three planes were effected and at least one lost both engines.
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