FAA: The Air Fuel Formula, commonly known as the AFR Calculator, can help you calculate the optimal amount of fuel to use on a flight.
It’s designed to be simple to use, but it’s also an important tool for pilots, especially when it comes to determining if your plane is ready to fly.
Here’s how the AFD Calculator works: When you’re cruising at 30,000 feet (9,500 meters), your aircraft has to weigh approximately 17,800 pounds (6,300 kilograms) to be able to safely fly.
At this altitude, the average weight of a typical passenger jet airplane is approximately 8,000 pounds (3,400 kilograms).
At the lower altitudes, however, it’s much less.
So if your aircraft is flying at 1,000 ft (305 meters), it would weigh roughly 3,600 pounds (2,400 kg).
If you are flying at 30 feet (10 meters), the aircraft has a fuel rating of 4,500 pounds (1,800 kg).
And that’s just for cruising.
The AFD calculator calculates a plane’s actual fuel consumption and weight at different altitudes based on the type of fuel used on the flight.
If your aircraft consumes less than 4,000 gallons of fuel per flight, the AFM Calculator gives you the fuel ratio that is best for you and your plane.
If it’s consuming more, it gives you a more realistic ratio.
If you need a more detailed breakdown of the AFT Calculator, you can find it here.
But first, a bit of history: The FAA was established in 1958 to oversee fuel efficiency standards.
In 1972, it adopted the Air Force Air Fuel Efficiency Guidelines as the standard for fuel efficiency.
In 1988, it added a new requirement for airframe fuel efficiency: the “AFR” metric.
The FAA set the AFFAF as the official metric for fuel economy.
The Air Force maintains a separate AFM calculator for commercial airliners, but the AFB Calculator is widely used by pilots.
AFM is a common measurement, but you should never use the AFMF Calculator as a way to determine fuel consumption.
AFD is a commonly used metric for aircraft weight.
AFR is an estimate of the actual fuel consumed.
AFT is a more precise measure of fuel consumption than AFD.
The best way to know if you have a fuel-efficient aircraft is to measure the fuel consumption with a fuel gauge.
Here are the formulas for AFD and AFM for a typical Boeing 737-800, a Boeing 737SP-900, and a Boeing 777-300ER: Air Fuel Factor = 1,800 + 4,300 = 2,100 lb/hr