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Certification Aspects of civil Aircraft

  • Aircraft Communication & Navigation


Pursuant to the Convention on International Civil Aviation, in the interest of safety, an aircraft must be designed, constructed and operated in compliance with the appropriate airworthiness requirements of the State of Registry of the aircraft. Consequently, the aircraft is issued with a Certificate of Airworthiness declaring that13; the aircraft is fit to fly. The airworthiness requirements under which such a certificate is issued or rendered valid are equal to or above the minimum standards stipulated by the International Civil Aviation Organisation (ICAO), contained in Annex 8 for application by the National Airworthiness Authorities, the first edition of which was13; adopted by the Council on 1 March 1949. Each State is free to develop its own comprehensive and detailed code of airworthiness or to select, adopt or accept a c comprehensive and detailed code established by another Contracting State. The Convention on International Civil Aviation provides that every aircraft of a Contracting State, engaged in international navigation, shall carry a Certificate of Registration and a Certificate of rworthiness. It also provides that the Certificate of Airworthiness shall be issued or rendered valid by the State in which the aircraft is registered. Further, the State of Registry has the responsibility of ensuring that13; every aircraft on its register is maintained in an airworthy

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