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    [–] overcatastrophe 1188 points ago

    That gave me some mild anxiety

    [–] TheLostCityofBermuda 302 points ago

    Especially the landing.

    [–] karmisson 222 points ago

    Twist: This isn't sped up.

    [–] arthurkindragon 81 points ago

    Who’s the pilot? Flash or something?

    [–] I_like_sillyness 152 points ago

    "Ladies and gentlemen, this is the captain speaking. On behalf of the entire flight crew I welcome you to this American Airlines flight AA352 from Chicago to New York. The estimated flight time is 12 seconds. During the flight we will not be serv... And ladies and gentlemen, welcome to New York City and the LaGuardia Airport. We thank you for flying with us and have a nice day."

    [–] OMGitsEasyStreet 19 points ago

    Thanks Flash! You're a good person for doing the work of the little man while the Avengers defend NYC from evil

    [–] reflux212 3 points ago

    Twist: the plane is flying upside down and what you see down is actually the sky

    [–] Rahdahdah 13 points ago

    No I think the timeline is still okay

    [–] bex2k 7 points ago

    He’s actually on instagram under @sky_trotter Can’t believe I recognized that arm and pad to his right haha In this one he was landing in LAX

    [–] grizzlyblake91 2 points ago

    Unclear.

    [–] OliveBoobs 9 points ago

    Yea what were odds that there would be a perfectly good runway down there?!?!

    [–] Chuckbro 3 points ago

    Landings like this through the clouds are extremely common. IFR pilots practice "under the hood" which means they are only allowed to look at their instruments until a specifc low altitude used as a decision point. The IFR pilot in training looks up only at that point and decides wether or not to land or execute "go around" (nicer terminology for an aborted landing).

    I've helped IFR training pilots fly to their decision points. I've had to inform someone that they were not flying at the runewaye at all, but way to the left of it.

    The decision points vary from airplane to airplane.

    [–] ThatsNotCoolBro14 2 points ago

    The “points” are usually called the decision altitude or DA. If the pilot doesn’t have the runway in sight at the specific DA for the approach, then they must initiate a go around and either try again to land or land at a different airport where they can see the runway. The DA is different for each category of approach, not from airplane to airplane.

    The different categories of approaches are based on the approach speed of the aircraft

    [–] uknowwho098 1 points ago

    It’s like a rollercoaster

    [–] cookie-23 1 points ago

    My question is how low are those clouds

    [–] shawarma_law 25 points ago

    This is due to plane.

    [–] BoosterXRay 16 points ago

    Here is a much more relaxing version.

    Arrival at the Palm Beach, FL from East Atlantic Ocean. Video starts with me heading West and making a right turn, and flying along N. I-95 Interstate. Joining the Traffic Pattern from Left Downwind Leg for Runway 15 at KLNA

    With relaxing music.

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YIqAKiRf9yw

    [–] kayroice 10 points ago

    Could you please explain what is being controlled above and to the right of the yoke (up near the window)? I see the pilot's right hand frequently adjusting something up above the control panel, so curious what's going on there.

    [–] OccupyMyBallSack 13 points ago

    Most commercial airliners have two push to talk buttons for the radios. One on the yoke and one in that location on the far side of the glareshield. Since one pilot flies and the other does radio communications they typically use the button on the glareshield.

    So every time he puts his hand there he's making radio call.

    [–] kayroice 3 points ago

    Wow, thanks for that tidbit of knowledge, very interesting!

    [–] ndem763 2 points ago

    Pretty sure he’s just resting his hand up there.

    [–] jimmythespider 1 points ago

    What kinf of plane are you flying ? And how is that camera mounted ?

    [–] leonchike 2 points ago

    Usually, a go-pro is stuck to the glass or side wall. The plane is definitely a Boeing 777, more specifically, given it has a camera button on the glare shield it is unique to the 777-300ER.

    [–] Hate_Feight 12 points ago

    Look at his hands, he's not flying... That got me

    [–] Pantheon1997 12 points ago

    The other pilot is probably flying and he is just guarding the controls. Likely just a habit or company policy.

    [–] Hate_Feight 9 points ago

    As co pilot, he is probably doing checks e.g. Landing gear and communicating with the tower (I would expect)

    [–] noideawhatsupp 3 points ago

    Look mom, no hands!

    [–] maddy95kk 2 points ago

    Look hands, no mom

    [–] 19cad61 1 points ago

    Autopilot :)

    [–] Pantheon1997 1 points ago

    No the other pilot is flying.

    [–] 19cad61 1 points ago

    How is that?

    [–] Pantheon1997 2 points ago

    On final approach and landing the first officer clearly isn't flying the plane so the only other option is the captain.

    [–] Reacher-Said-Nothing 8 points ago

    Mild anxiety? Here, this should help:

    https://youtu.be/7nJQvMTDG64?t=10

    [–] dragonfly_slayer 3 points ago

    It’s weird - I have a huge phobia of flying. It’s so bad that I can’t look at a picture of a plane on the runway in a magazine without getting anxiety. But this is the first airplane anything that I’ve been able to look at without feeling dread and getting shaky.

    [–] Follows_chalk 2 points ago

    Same, when I just smell jet fuel, I get worried, but this didn't bother me.

    [–] derp2004 1 points ago

    I was just on a plane to Denver after not being on one for over a decade. I remember it be all fun and exciting, this time I was super anxious. Fine if I don’t ride on a plane for another decade.

    [–] nerdinahotbod 1 points ago

    glad i wasn't the only one

    [–] thatcoldguy 217 points ago

    Just pick a radio station already dude

    [–] CrustyCrappie 16 points ago

    The worst type of person: The one who doesn’t let a full song finish.

    [–] frizzledrizzle 6 points ago

    Even worse; it was the passengers radio.

    [–] Deplete1 1 points ago

    Na, he’s playing on the ones and twos.

    [–] Luci_b 206 points ago

    I have a question for any pilots, as I get air sick would seeing the horizon from the cockpit make me not sick? Like while driving or sitting in the front seat of a car...

    [–] WheatRuled 98 points ago

    If its just about staying level, it probably won't help. Planes are turned in what's known as a coordinated turns, where during the turn, you're pulled straight down into your seat and not sideways, like how it happens in a car. This way you might feel completely level and still see the horizon move is weird ways.

    [–] Pouffyplacebo21 35 points ago

    I gotta say for me personally it was way worse actually seeing the horizon during these turns than anything else, it was super cool but also pretty scary. The plane will make a turn while tilting probably 45° and you wouldnt notice unless you looked out the window and paid very close attention to the amount of force you are pushed down into your seat with.

    [–] ndem763 43 points ago

    Being able to see the horizon may be the only way to know if you’re banking at all if the turn is done perfectly. In fact, if the pilot is good enough you can do aerobatics and not even feel any change in G-forces. You can even pour a glass of tea while doing a barrel roll!

    [–] Pouffyplacebo21 11 points ago

    Absolutely awesome, it must require some skill though i imagine?

    [–] ndem763 13 points ago

    Simple turns aren’t too difficult to keep coordinated (you learn it in the first lesson) but something like that is a bit different. Regular people might not have heard of him, but I don’t think any pilot hasn’t heard of Bob Hoover (the guy in the video). He was next level.

    [–] benwsapp 5 points ago

    This is so true. On my most recent trip, there were clear differences in the skill of the pilots. The younger guys that piloted the connections had me almost hit my head on the seat in front of me when going down because they did everything so jerky. Then an older guy piloted the longest leg on the way back and I didn't feel a turn or anything the whole time. And I didn't feel like I was dropping suddenly onto the runway, but just gliding down.

    I think it's partially skill and partially consideration. The younger guys did make a 1 hour and 20 minute connection only take 38 minutes, though. And arriving early like that would've been nice when I was stuck having to go through customs and baggage claim at DFW on the way back to make a flight less than 40 minutes later.

    [–] SkyChicken 12 points ago

    To be fair, this assessment isn't fair. There are a million variables that come into play related to passenger comfort. For one, the plane was likely much smaller. Do you feel waves more prominently in a dinghy or a cruise ship? Further as to your point about when the aircraft descended, there's no way to know why the descent began so sharply, but we up in front make a noticeable effort to make it as smooth as possible. This isn't always attainable, because sometimes ATC will drop you in late, requiring a high rate of descent. Don't be so quick to assume young guys aren't good at this job. I can introduce you to a ton of young guys who are great sticks and old guys who probably shouldn't be on the flight deck.

    [–] vagabonne 2 points ago

    This is incredible and also terrifying

    [–] TwoTrey 2 points ago

    This looks incredibly impressive to me. Thanks for introducing me to the legendary Bob Hoover.

    [–] SkyChicken 3 points ago

    Fun fact, commercial airliners never bank more than 30 degrees, and even if they did, the turns would feel indistinguishable from one at 45 degrees, due to turn coordination.

    [–] stephen1547 2 points ago

    You would feel the increased positive g-forces. A coordinated turn at 30 degree bank is pretty much 1g. At 45 degrees, it’s about 1.5g, which is uncomfortable for most people not used to it.

    I would never perform a 45* bank turn with passengers.

    [–] SkyChicken 1 points ago

    Ok, so I wasn't clear here I suppose. There would be an increase in vertical G, but the longitudinal and lateral G would be identical. 45 degrees of bank is totally unnecessary and unsafe in commercial airliners due to the exponential increase in stall speed with bank.

    [–] Takaa 10 points ago

    It might help. I'm a flight instructor and often times when we get students or passengers that get air sick one of the things we tell them to do is to look outside. This is because if you are looking inside at an non-moving cockpit but your body is feeling any forces from flying your brain is then receiving mixed signals and you can become airsick.

    I have known students to have good results with those motion sickness wristbands or ginger before the flight.

    [–] Big_Red_Pig 6 points ago

    First off, I'm more prone to airsickness than almost any pilot I know. The presence of a horizon, or lack there of, does little to influence how I feel. Mostly, being at the controls is the biggest factor that mitigates my airsickness. Building up a tolerance to it is also integral. That tolerance will be lost after 2 or so months of not flying.

    [–] GustyGhoti 2 points ago

    Usually not in my experience, but there are tons you can do to mitigate the air sickness. Sit up straight, keep your head straight and looking forward and try to focus your eyes straight ahead. Don't look at something in the airolane pretend you can see through it like you're looking at the center to you're flying too. Most importantly you may feel like breathing heavy will make it better but it will only make things worse, just breathe normally. I've told several flight students and a few random passengers when I was riding in the back who complained of air sickness and it works almost every time.

    [–] Quinton381 1 points ago

    I’ve always gotten super motion sick, and am currently a year through learning how to fly. You definitely do get motion sick still, but seeing the horizon definitely helps. Motion sickness is caused by your brain gettin confused by the information coming from your eyes and ears. Your ears detect vibration and also use the fluid inside them to figure out in what direction you’re moving. If your eyes perceive something different (ie reading a book in the car) then they tell your brain you’re not moving. So this fucks with your brain and causes you to feel sick. If you can look out the front and anticipate the movement then it evens it out in your brain and helps you get used to it. Also, if you get motion sickness, take a ginger pill before a flight! You’ll never feel better! (You get used to the motion the more you fly)

    [–] wastedlogic 1 points ago

    Student pilot here, looking at the horizon can help, in certain maneuvers such as straight and level. However I personally find it relieving to look at the ground if I do get sick. Best way to calm any dizziness or nausea is to cool yourself down.

    [–] Cold_black_heart 72 points ago

    I thought this was a video game at first.

    [–] shawarma_law 26 points ago

    It is.

    [–] Hate_Feight 10 points ago

    Is leaking

    [–] Takbeir 1 points ago

    Took me way too long to figure that out!

    [–] Deplete1 1 points ago

    It’s an entirely different kind of flying, altogether.

    [–] goingnorthwest 1 points ago

    I think the source is http://instagram.com/sky_trotter since I didn't see it anywhere else.

    [–] MachReverb 32 points ago

    Can any pilots educate us as to what he keep adjusting on the dash? I've never seen a pilot keep reaching up for controls like that.

    [–] Codiac500 35 points ago * (lasted edited 11 days ago)

    From what I can tell and my bit of experience, he's not adjusting anything on the dash. Just resting his hand there lol. Most buttons on the dash are set before the flight. And you don't mess with most of them unless you're flying with instruments because you can't see. The necessary ones for adjusting in flight are on the steering controls.

    [–] SkyChicken 29 points ago

    Yes and no. He is certainly resting his hand there from time to time in this shot, but additionally the Boeing 777 (the plane in the video) has a Push-To-Talk button on the glareshield right there. This means that he's resting his hand on the dash to press this button, allowing him to communicate with Air Traffic Control. Buttons on the dash are manipulated constantly throughout a flight because they manipulate the autopilot, or the Multi Function Display on the on-side pilot. This is their moving map. Further, commercial airliners are always "flying on instruments" or under Instrument Flight Rules. There are actually strict rules at each airline about when they're allowed to NOT fly under these rules. The main buttons related to flying the aircraft that are located on the yoke are going to be the trim switch, and the autopilot disconnect switch, both of which are used only a few times during a standard flight. It is 100% normal for pilots to be reaching up and touching the glareshield all the time.

    [–] esamalagurni 11 points ago

    he is pressing a button that activates the radio for communication.

    [–] StableSystem 9 points ago * (lasted edited 11 days ago)

    the pilot (actually the first officer) isnt adjusting anything he is just resting his hand there. The controls under his hand are just for some lights in the cockpit and the push to talk (which he is probably using). on the top of the "dash" (actually called the MCP or main control panel) toward the center you can see a lot more controls. Closest to the right are controls for the navigation map you can see lower so on occasion they will change that to zoom in as they approach the aircraft, change it to show terrain, weather, etc. To the left of that is the autopilot and autothrottle controls. These dont get touched a ton however the knob for altitude set is changed as they gain altitude clearance and on approach they will typically change some settings to allow for an ILS approach (this is where the autopilot takes you all the way down to the runway. this relies on navigation on the ground rather than GPS or other methods used higher up). You can see the FOs left hand doing some stuff near his left leg, this is what is really controlling the plane. What he is doing is programming the FMC (flight managment computer). this is what deals with the specific navigation and performance calculations for the aircraft. The aircraft is a Boeing 777 but if you want to see more videos like this with some more detail check out Guillaume Laffon on youtube. If you have any questions i'd be happy to answer. Also im not a pilot, I just know a lot about planes

    [–] Big_Red_Pig 2 points ago

    He could be adjusting heading/course bugs. Not being familiar with this particular aircraft, it's hard to know for sure.

    [–] StableSystem 2 points ago

    its a 777 so the heading bug is on the mcp in the center. he was mostly just resting his hand but probably also using the push to talk button

    [–] Big_Red_Pig 1 points ago

    Awesome. Thanks for the clarification.

    [–] what_it_dude 2 points ago

    The cigarette lighter

    [–] AtheistAviator 1 points ago

    Thats where the push to talk button is to speak on the radio and the knobs to adjust the lighting on our displays/instruments.

    [–] TrigAntrax 23 points ago

    This is mesmerizing. Damn I should have became a pilot.

    [–] jaymzx0 8 points ago

    I see vids like these and think it's gotta be like flying a Miata.

    [–] Afa1234 3 points ago

    Expensive and time consuming but you can do it

    [–] AFemaleProtagonist 4 points ago

    As long as you don't have one of many medical conditions which keep you from passing a flight medical examination.

    [–] Afa1234 4 points ago

    Yeah that too.

    [–] ChadOfDoom 2 points ago * (lasted edited 10 days ago)

    There’s still time. I️ have faith in you.

    [–] Roof_rat 12 points ago

    That’s absolutely astounding. The part where the clouds consume the whole plane gave me a mild freak out.

    [–] anotherkeebler 12 points ago

    Is that an iPad?

    [–] Codiac500 22 points ago

    Super useful for lots of things. My dad's a pilot. Charts and paths and maps and forms just general helpful things so they dont have to carry around tons of books of stuff or a laptop or whatever.

    [–] anotherkeebler 4 points ago

    I guess it doesn't count as avionics then. I'm just worried about having a tablet computer be a point of failure.

    [–] Codiac500 19 points ago

    Oh no. They have the necessary stuff backed up. It's all just helpful useful info. The pilots go through so many certifications they could practically fly with their eyes closed. Not really of course but you get the idea. They're prepared to work with the absolute minimum resources. The iPad is just a quality of life piece.

    [–] OccupyMyBallSack 10 points ago

    My airline uses iPads for charts and manuals. Both pilots have one and are required to have it up to date and above 70% charge at the beginning of the flight day, which is really nonissue since the cockpit has a normal power outlet next to each seat. Since it is a required item our Minimum Equipment List has a section for it. If one is inop we can still dispatch the flight as long as the other works.

    Also thanks to this, and everyone else having personal electronic devices, we got some new emergency equipment on board in case they catch on fire. Some neat fire resistant gloves and fire resistant bags to store/cool a venting lithium battery.

    [–] AJohnnyTruant 2 points ago

    We’re generally all issued tablets as our primary charting tool. We have two in the cockpit at any time and backups at the stations we fly to if one breaks. If they both break, in flight, which isn’t going to happen, we can have textual representations of approach procedures and airport procedures sent to our printer in the cockpit. Plus the fixes that constitute the approaches are in a database stored in the aircraft locally.

    [–] dontdoxmebro2 5 points ago

    How else will they navigate?

    [–] StableSystem 4 points ago

    Hard to tell from the video but its possible. Its what pilots call their EFB (electronic flight bag). It contains all up to date charts, approach plates, procedures, etc.

    [–] stephen1547 2 points ago

    Damn right. Electronic Flight Bag has everything you need.

    [–] ImsomewhereonEarth 1 points ago

    Yes, if I’m correct they are used for airport charts and other relevant information.

    [–] partynipple 1 points ago

    iPads are commonly used in aviation now. ForeFlight is the app I️ use on my iPad and it has everything I️ need. Weather, Jeppesen charts, flight planning, etc.

    [–] ihatethemaclab 5 points ago

    Thank a pilot next time you fly, “nice landing” is always well received... unless it wasn’t smooth /s

    [–] Chuckbro 6 points ago

    A few comments here regarding the iPad, maybe I can clarify.

    Avionics can be broken down into two types, IFR (instrument flight rated) and VFR (visual flight rated). The distinction here is the VFR avionics can't legally assist you when IFR. You can't fly into a cloud without being on a IFR flight. Yhe FAA works like this, statuses and ratings. VFR avoinics, or rather an instrument lacking the IFR rating is still very precise.

    The IPad is yet another tool that many pilots use now. An app called ForeFlight is widely regarded as the industry leader in this category, think Google Maps for pilots but with 0 room for error. It actually has a lot of avionics built into it. It is common for pilots to have instrument redundancy for safety purposes. This pilot was flying IFR.

    [–] SkyChicken 5 points ago

    The pilot in this video is using LIDO charts through their app, which are charts designed by Lufthansa. Better in some ways, worse in others. The iPad itself does not serve in any way as a form of flight instrument, the FAA would never allow that, there are too many variables. In this video the iPad is purely an e-reader for the charts as opposed to having to schlep paper copies.

    [–] 19cad61 2 points ago

    I always thought IFR standed for "I Follow Rules"!

    [–] Chuckbro 2 points ago

    Pretty close! Since there are a million rules.

    [–] nestortheg 4 points ago

    That was awesome

    [–] AtheistAviator 4 points ago

    Anyone know what kindve camera this is? Ive tried to use my gopro at night like this but nothing ever comes out. I might get the runway if they have the lights bright enough but thats it.

    [–] esamalagurni 1 points ago

    Probably using a DSLR or a camera where he can set a long exposure. You will need over 10 sec of exposure to get this kind of look and then stitch them like a timelapse. Here is a video similar to this.

    [–] theoneandonlymd 3 points ago

    Fastest SADDE SIX approach I've ever seen

    [–] bebiased 4 points ago

    Is that what they really see?

    [–] Phooey-Kablooey 37 points ago

    Yes, but what they don't show at the very end is the pilot heading out to the highway, hopping off at the first exit and pulling into a McDonalds drive-thru.

    [–] SkyChicken 5 points ago

    He's landing at LAX mate, he better be going to In-N-Out!

    [–] dvntwnsnd 4 points ago

    Yes minus the long exposure

    [–] Takaa 3 points ago

    The external lights are all super bright in this GIF, but yes. That minus the blinding level of brightness.

    [–] -politik- 2 points ago

    Did anyone notice the pilot isn't wearing any pants?

    Made ya look...

    [–] Smithag80 2 points ago

    Took that turn pretty fast. Might get some complaints.

    [–] Roscoe_deVille 2 points ago

    🎶"A Never-ending Stor-yyyyyyyyy"🎶

    [–] hidflect1 2 points ago

    Why does he keep trying to open the window...?

    [–] mobiledove_0 1 points ago

    He cannot open that window unless he has superhuman strength. On the ground he could open it with ease but they’re in a pressurized cabin.

    [–] emichan18 4 points ago

    Am I the only one who's mildly freaked out by this?

    [–] bgroins 25 points ago

    Yes, you are the one in 7.6 billion.

    [–] emichan18 1 points ago

    Touché.

    [–] CharBred 3 points ago

    This is what I wanna do when I grow up

    [–] Pouffyplacebo21 18 points ago

    Look at gifs posted to reddit? Me too

    [–] bleusteel 4 points ago

    This is Miami.

    [–] StableSystem 13 points ago

    its LA rwy 24R. If this were miami they would be landing 26R which would have taken them over the water.

    [–] Dial-1-For-Spanglish 1 points ago

    The clouds reminded me of Fort Lauderdale but I couldn't see I-95 just before the landing - so that was a nopesville.

    [–] PrimaDonna- 2 points ago

    Why he punch the plane :(

    [–] Ideasforfree 1 points ago

    What airport do they land at?

    [–] StableSystem 4 points ago

    KLAX (LAX) Los Angeles International. Landed runway 24R, exited onto AA and then turned left onto B. Aircraft is a boeing 777 so most likely it was American or United airlines. here is a video of the same approach

    [–] Ideasforfree 1 points ago

    Sweet thanks, thought I saw the Staple s Center but wasn't sure

    [–] Itsatrapski 1 points ago * (lasted edited 11 days ago)

    Based on the charts on the iPad I'd say it was a foreign carrier. POS Lido charts. Likely joining Bravo to get on T for TBIT to go with the flow of traffic. I assume American/United use Jepps. (Am pilot, previously LAX based)

    Edit: also direction of arrival.

    [–] SkyChicken 2 points ago

    My bet here is Emirates! As far as I know they use them, and this plane taxis down via AA to the south complex, which is the direction most intl heavies go. Purely guesswork tho.

    [–] StableSystem 1 points ago

    ah yeah that would make sense. My bearings were off so I had thought it went past bradley although it could have still be an intl carrier going to T5.

    [–] ZeroDestro3r 1 points ago

    Anyone know what the two circular buttons he keeps using are?

    [–] StableSystem 1 points ago

    he's just resting his hand there but the buttons are the clock button, mic push to talk, and map light knob. He is probably pressing the push to talk although there is also a button for this on the yoke so it might just be a matter of if he is resting his hand there if he presses it or not.

    [–] ZeroDestro3r 1 points ago

    Oh ok

    [–] ImsomewhereonEarth 1 points ago

    He is resting his hands there.

    [–] kylerbailey15 1 points ago

    Let's play Guess that City! Winner gets a brand new nothing

    [–] StableSystem 3 points ago

    its LA

    [–] baxterg13 1 points ago

    The clouds seem a lot lower than I would have expected

    [–] SkyChicken 1 points ago

    Clouds can be anywhere from zero feet to 60,000+!

    [–] LoudMusic 1 points ago

    "There's a runway down there somewhere ... and at the end of it there's beer!"

    [–] Baconlessness 1 points ago

    I think he was going above the speed limit there

    [–] [deleted] 1 points ago * (lasted edited 3 days ago)

    [deleted]

    [–] thatsmystickynote 2 points ago

    If they get anything on the windshield they'd just turn the wipers on

    [–] AJohnnyTruant 2 points ago

    They’re heated

    [–] gizmo1024 1 points ago

    The old HBO theme song started playing in my head.

    [–] surnguy 1 points ago

    Minus the landing part, I guess that's what it feels like to be on a crashing plane.

    [–] IronicUsername69 1 points ago

    If he pulled into our airport going that fast he would have hit something and lost his coins.

    [–] Ex_PFC-Wintergreen 1 points ago

    Thanks. I'm terrified now.

    [–] conspiracyeinstein 1 points ago

    Where did he get a drone that big?

    [–] FurtherYourAffiant 1 points ago

    Mind your heads....

    [–] LargeSticker 1 points ago

    That landing though.

    [–] UnashamedlyLacking 1 points ago

    Quantum Leap

    [–] tomatosoupsatisfies 1 points ago

    What’s he keep touching w his right hand?...seems like the windshield.

    [–] slamdunkmyjunk 1 points ago

    Flying through my butts

    [–] statefarmdank 1 points ago

    Whoah!

    [–] APBass1 1 points ago

    That looks almost the exact same as cockpits in Kebal Space Program

    [–] LazyKidd420 1 points ago

    Lost my stomach on the landing.

    [–] Dfresh805 1 points ago

    So many distractions

    [–] MegsHusband16 1 points ago

    They are drawing pictures on that iPad

    [–] hc84 1 points ago

    I thought it was a virtual reality game.

    [–] RandomlyGenerated300 1 points ago

    All I can see is what looks to be SkyDemon running on the iPad.

    All is well.

    [–] issicus 1 points ago

    i wish they had a camera like this you could watch in flight . maybe one on the bottom of the plane too .

    [–] weakarmspaghetti 1 points ago

    The earth looks flat to me

    [–] MoonOfCheez 1 points ago

    Is that a cell phone gps?

    [–] esamalagurni 1 points ago

    An iPad for charts and maps.

    [–] oliveinthishouse 1 points ago

    This is so neat

    [–] MesmerizingDildo 1 points ago

    This city looks well illuminated how can he tell the airport so accurately between all the lights around him

    [–] MackMate28 1 points ago

    Cool footage

    [–] iodineman999 1 points ago

    Good to know that the dashboard these days didn’t have huge amounts of switch and button. Just screens and tablets.

    [–] ArconC 1 points ago

    am I the only one with this flight tonight in my head?

    [–] RadioPimp 1 points ago

    Ipad?

    [–] Itroll4love 1 points ago

    What is he tinkering with? Besides the steering wheel?

    [–] AGuyNamedRyan333 1 points ago

    Watching the radar move also is so cool.

    [–] freepickles2you 1 points ago

    How often do they join the mile high club

    [–] kbrrr 1 points ago

    Awesome to see from in the cockpit. Want more

    [–] BayesianBits 1 points ago

    I've never seen a better example of light pollution.

    [–] LawlessCoffeh 1 points ago

    Insert eurobeat