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Su25 Sturmovik Manual

We may have multiple downloads for few games when different versions are available.Also, we try to upload manuals and extra documentation when possible. If you have additional files to contribute or have the game in another language, please contact us!

Su25 Sturmovik Manual

This demo is designed to give you a small taste of the experience of flying for the VVS (Soviet Air Force) in an SU-25 Stormovik during combat. In the complete version of this computer simulation, you follow the role of a pilot fighting in defense of peace over East Germany. In the complete version many more features and missions are available, and a 60+ page manual describes the game, how to fly the Stormovik, and the tactics required to successfully complete your missions. We welcome you to purchase a copy of SU-25 Stormovik Soviet Attack Fighter for the complete piloting experience.

The game's copy protection was actually in Russian! You had to look at the Russian term that was on the screen, find it in the manual, find what it meant in English (the manual had translations), and enter the English term on the screen.

Alternate stores Simmarket store ORBX store Flightsim store PC Aviator store JustFlight store Manual A full manual is included with this add-on and is available from the documentation folder of the addon folder. However if you wish to download it now to have a look through and familiarise yourself with the P-51 before you take delivery please use the button below.

In this section we will deal with the different areas of the cockpit together with the instruments and switch groups of the MB-339. If individual functions are necessary for the basic course, we will deal with them in detail. Of course, this also includes the necessary settings for the MB-339 in the main menu of DCS, the keyboard layout and the setting of the different axes and buttons on the joystick. For the Basic Course a simple joystick is absolutely sufficient. If desired, individual switches can also be assigned several functions via modifiers.The cockpit of the MB-339 presents itself traditionally with analogue pointer instruments. The built-in navigation systems are simple, but effective and even if a GPS is installed, the use of elaborate glass cockpit instruments has been dispensed with. The MB-339 is a low-cost and robust aircraft with low system complexity and is therefore ideal for learning basic flying skills and unfiltered, manual flying.

After copying the aircraft folder to the X-Plane\Aircraft folder, you are just about ready to start operating your new Spitfire. FlyingIron Simulations only provides a link to the work in progress Pilot Handbook. Though I would prefer a completed manual as part of the installation, the good news is it is still downloadable as a PDF document for you to read and print for later reference. It consists of 24 pages filled with valuable information that I consider required reading if you want to get the most out of the Spitfire. If you like reading the real-world Pilot Manual for the aircraft, there is a link to download it in the FlyingIron Simulations Pilot Handbook. Now is where it can become slightly more difficult if you are new to the X-Plane simulator platform. The Pilot Handbook recommends the SkunkCrafts Updater plugin for updating the Spitfire, but they fail to provide a link to download this program (you can find the download here).

The manual only provides minimal pre-flight procedures including setting the parking brake before engine start. I learned this the hard way (despite holding the brakes, the aircraft wanted to move forward after engine start), until figuring out how to apply the parking brake (reread the manual). Startup procedures are very straight forward, and I was able to start the engine without issue. The only times that I had an issue, even when following the checklist, is that I would forget the magneto switches. Taxiing requires some practice especially if you have not operated a tail-wheeled, nose high aircraft. The realistic way is to perform a series of small s-turns to see ahead of you. That is the easy part though, the hard part is controlling the power, speed and knowing when to brake. Basically, provide short bursts of power (about 1500 RPM), and turn with the rudders. If you must stop, reduce power to idle, let the Spitfire slow down on its own and then brake if necessary. Brake with too much speed and suffer the dreaded ground loop, which I have done a time or several in this and other tail-wheeled aircraft.

Taking off is very challenging and does require some practice to avoid clipping the wings. The manual does a good job explaining the recommended procedures for taking off and this is where I think this aircraft is somewhat forgiving for the novice pilot. The primary take-away is do not ram the throttle to full, instead, gradually add power to build up speed is the way to go. The checklist says to apply left stick (aileron), to counter propeller induced roll torque while also applying right rudder to offset the left yaw tendencies. This is easier said than done with a twist type joystick, but I managed without crashing, though maybe not staying on the runway before lifting off. For those users that are experienced with these types of aircraft, this procedure should not be an issue.

Moving onwards, the manual does a wonderful job explaining landing procedures, which I read several times, but I still had a hard time landing the Spitfire. Take-off may be a challenge, but landing for a novice like myself is an adventure to put it mildly.

I only had a couple of minor issues, first, I wish a manual would have been included with the download. I understand that it is a work in progress, but I would have preferred something other than a web link to the Google Documents page. Also, it would have been nice to have a link to the manual on the FlyingIron product page for users that want to read the manual before purchase. This product requires the SkunkCrafts updater plugin to update this product and it would have been nice if a link to this software would have been included in the manual.

Which is a shame because the cockpit is really well done, all the instruments are all recreated (in German script, so you will need to read the manual), It is very well done and as authentic as they come. You need time in here to understand all the instruments and dials. and the throttle levers are a work of art. So basically you have your levers and handles on the left and and fuel and electrics with the starter buttons on your right. Note - the wide set rudder pedals. Main panel includes Clock/ Timer Display - Altimeter Shows - Airspeed indicator - Artificial Horizon - Gyro compass - Gun rounds with remaining rounds in white, the switch on the instrument is used to arm the guns. blank here is if pressurization is used (on the knee-board option) - Vertical speed indication - ASN display which is used to display the bearing to a radio station. Radios can be tuned on the knee-board - Engines RPM displays and Differential Pressure indications Show difference between engine inlet and outlet pressure. The knee-board is a checklist and options panel all in one.

The aircraft was dark in the light and the aircraft felt dark, but there is very good texture work and detailing. It stopped and stayed dead until I replaced the complete aircraft folder? So... yes the manual needs to be more though in explaining how these systems operate to get more out of the aircraft earlier and get it into the air. 041b061a72


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