Ok I have to moderate my enthousiasm...
This fix is better than nothing but I still belive there is something wrong with the Arrow IV.
I made some test and it appears that when flaps are set (not 0°), the nose plane goes constantly from rigth to left and vice versa... I have tested with no wind at all and the plane is uncontrollable. I've done the same fligth (same airport and weather parameters) with the DR400 and plane is stable 😕
In the first versions of Arrow IV this strange behavior was not here.... something is definitelly wrong with the actual version.... really need a fix.
I find the off / on /test switch on the com and off/ voice / ident switch on the nav
Hard to move I always seam to change the frequency dial by accident
my question is can I bind any keys for the actions of moving the switches
I use SPAD.neXt to map my controls and mapped the ON/OFF and volume settings for all the avionics to the two AV Master switches on my HC Alpha by setting the LVAR's. for each respective switch/dial.
@captaindv, During the climb make sure you adjust the Mixture for Best Power (-100 degrees rich of peak on the EGT gauge), which should also be peak fuel flow on the fuel flow gauge... Set the Prop lever for 2450 - 2500 RPM, and set the Throttle so that the fuel flow gauge is at the upper end of the 75% power range. Continuously increase the Throttle as you climb to maintain the 75% power setting. Adjust the elevator trim to hold the nose just below the horizon during the climb, and adjust the rudder trim to keep the slip ball centered. Then, after leveling off at cruise altitude readjust the Mixture for peak EGT (Best Economy). Increase the Prop pitch for a cruise RPM of about 2300, and set the Throttle for 65% cruise power on the fuel flow gauge.
If you are flying solo, set the fuel lever to the Left tank and leave it there until the fuel level in that tank is at least 6 gallons less than the Right tank, which should balance the weight load and minimize the amount of constant aileron deflection required to keep the wings level.
The optimum cruise altitude will depend on the minimum required terrain clearance, the current weather conditions like cloud ceilings, and the wind speed and direction at cruise altitude. But, in general as your altitude increases the air density decreases, which results in increased True Air Speed and Ground Speed... In the U.S. any altitude above 18, 000 ft. is also considered controlled airspace which requires contacting ATC. Requesting Flight Following is actually a good thing to do at any cruise altitude, even in good VFR weather conditions.