This workshop helps prepares students to pass the FAA Part 107 Remote Pilot Aeronautical Knowledge test. It provides in-depth training on the FAA’s Part 107 non-hobbyist small Unmanned Aircraft Systems (sUAS) rules and regulations, as well as all other knowledge areas of aviation required by the FAA, to become a certified Part 107 Remote Pilot and to operate a drone commercially in the United States National Airspace System.
This workshop is designed for hobbyist drone pilots, and others working in industry and law enforcement required to fly drones, who are looking to become FAA Part 107 Remote Pilots, so that they can fly drones commercially and safely in the United States National Airspace System. The workshop is in direct alignment with the FAA’s Part 107 remote pilot certification requirements and includes the latest regulation changes.
By the end of the workshop students will be well on their way to being fully prepared to successfully pass the FAA Remote Pilot Aeronautical Knowledge Test.
In addition to in-depth training on the Part 107 FAA rules and regulations, students will be introduced to the various sUAS-related careers paths that become available to them after receiving their FAA Part 107 Remote Pilot Certificate
Topics covered in detailed during this Part 107 Remote Pilot Workshop include:
Note that students can also prepare for the Part 107 exam using the FAA-approved study guide and various Part 107 certificate test prep applications. To sign up to take the FAA test, visit the FAA website to learn more about certification requirements and to find a Knowledge Testing Center in your area.
This program from the University of New Hampshire has been certified and recognized by the Federal Aviation Administration's (FAA) CTI Program. The FAA's UAS College Training Initiative program recognizes institutions that prepare students for careers in unmanned aircraft systems. Learn more about the initiative here.
Emphasis Topics covered in the Part 107 Remote Pilot Workshop Include:
How to Read Sectional Charts
There’s a wealth of information on an FAA Sectional Chart that can ensure you fly your drone safely and avoid manned aircraft. This Part 107 remote pilot workshop provides detailed discussion on interpreting them.
National Airspace System
Our nation’s airspace is comprised of controlled and uncontrolled airspace, as well as special use and “other” airspace. Knowing where you can legally fly a drone is important for a remote pilot. This workshop provides in-depth discussion on this topic.
New 2021 Part 107 Rules
Many new Part 107 rules became effective April, 2021, including:
Up to 16% of the Remote Pilot Aeronautical Written Exam can be on weather. This workshop provides in-depth review on:
Mark Donovan is the President of Falcon Imagery, a New Hampshire based sUAS service provider offering professional aerial drone cinematography and photography services, as well as flight instruction. Mark holds a Bachelor of Science degree in Electrical Engineering from the University of Massachusetts, Lowell, and an MBA from Southern New Hampshire University. He is also a licensed commercial pilot and a Certified Flight Instructor – Instrument Rated (CFI/CFII). He is also a New Hampshire Wing Civil Air Patrol (CAP) Mission Pilot and Instructor/Checkpilot, and a Part 107 certified small Unmanned Aircraft Systems (sUAS) remote pilot. Mark currently works as a Senior Marketing Manager for AMS OSRAM AG, an Austrian based sensor company. His engineering and marketing career have spanned over 35 years in all areas of electrical design and technical marketing for computer, telecom, and sensor-based products. He also holds 8 patents in the areas of magnetic sensor technology, telecom, and radar signal processing.
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