When should you practicing stalls?
Subsequently, one may also ask, how do you practice stalls?
How To Practice Stalls
- Choose a safe altitude (recommended that you be able to recover by at least 1,500′ agl dual and 2,000′ agl solo)
- Perform Clearing Turns (before practicing stalls or any other maneuver)
- Think about using Rudder to keep the ball centered and overcome any Adverse Yaw or Left Turning Tendency from the Engine/Propeller.
Furthermore, what causes an airplane to spin? Since your high wing generates more lift than the low wing, it rolls your aircraft into the spin. And at the same time, your low wing produces more drag, because it's at a higher angle-of-attack. And that drag causes your plane to yaw into the spin. When you combine both forces, you wind up in a fully-developed spin.
Herein, when should you execute a go around?
The rule of thumb says that if the aircraft isn't on the ground in the first third of the runway — go around. If the speed or the alignment isn't right, go for the gas. There is always a chance to play again. One of the tricky things about go-arounds is that the aircraft is trimmed for landing — not going around.
Does stall speed change with weight?
Stall speed is proportional with the aircraft weight. Stall speed increases, as the weight increases; and decreases as the weight decreases. Aircraft stall speeds are usually given in terms of calibrated air speed or indicated air speed as an aircraft limitation.