calculate the rate of climb for an aircraft
Calculate the rate of climb for an aircraft operating at 3000ft OAT 0C.
Conditions Flap Up Landing Gear Retracted Full Throttle Can Someone please give me the Formula for this calculation ? 
calculate the rate of climb for an aircraft
Mmm .... A tricky one, really. Are you in a C150 or mirage?

Normally done from tables rather than formula, example here:
http://selair.selkirk.bc.ca/training...appendix14.pdf 
Can you assume best climb speed? Or is a certain speed given?

Don't schools teach people to read the POH these days??
I certainly teach my students where to look  All this info is in there!:rolleyes: 
Foxmoth is right.
Rate of climb for given conditions is not calculated by a formula, but by reference to charts or tables like the ones he has posted. These are derived from flight test results adjusted for varying conditions, and can be found in your Flight Manual or Pilot's Operating Handbook. (POH) Can I ask, are you studying for a PPL or do you have one already? If you are studying for the Performance and Planning exam, then graphs, charts and tables will be provided for you to work out things like rate of climb. MJ:ok: 
Sal, for climbing calculations u need to know,
excess power prop efficiency, aerodynamic drag of the airplane, and many other.. it can not be calculated by a simple formula, 
Or is the original poster's point that the question is badly worded, as it should not be something you determine rather than calculate?
One exception being if you have to interpolate it. 
I'm guessing that our OP isn't very far along their PPL and has been looking at some sample questions and wasn't sure how to approach them.
The data supplied in the POH or flight manual will likely have climb rate tabulated for weight, altitude and deltaT(ISA). At 3000' the standard temperature will be 9°C so the delta(T) will be 9°. For practical purposes you could use 10° as there will probably be tabulated or plotted for 10 degree steps. There may be additional tables or graphs for different configurations of flaps and undercarriage, so make sure you are looking at data relevant to the clean configuration. The point about interpolation is valid, as strictly you will likely only have figures for ISA and ISA10° and the value for ISA9° will be estimated by linear interpolation. E.g. if you have 1000' ft/min at ISA and 1100 ft/min at ISA10° then interpolation would estimate 1090 ft/min at ISA9°. (colder air is more dense so increases the power available and hence the climb rate). 
@ALL
Thanks Guys , i go the answer .

Nearly a year from asking the question to reading the replies by the look of it  what have you been doing?

@FoxMoth
I've been away for Training Purposes . Good Days ahead

All times are GMT. The time now is 16:29. 
Copyright © 2018 MH Sub I, LLC dba Internet Brands. All rights reserved. Use of this site indicates your consent to the Terms of Use.