> "A good nap brought things back in to perspective. You only have to calibrate the paint stick once and it's good for a lifetime. :-)"
But then, what will you do instead of sitting in the cockpit prior to going for a flight, re-calibrating the fuel flow meter? Until, (as with Mark L.) I gave up messing with it, I would often have to sit there in the cockpit with the master on, re-calibrating the gauge. I keep the book on how to do it right at hand in the cockpit as it is not a dirt simple procedure. Fuel flow is just another doo-dad, however it is an additional source of information that is sometimes of great value when you are trying to diagnose something that doesn't seem to be working in predictable fashion. It can also be a source of great excitement if you are flying along over the mountains or deserted sections of country devoid of airports or even towns. To suddenly see your fuel flow drop from 3.5 (or whatever the normal number is) to zero can be something that will really get your head back in the cockpit immediately! Mike KSEE ____________________________________________________________ 1 Natural System To Fight Back Diabetes (Watch The Video) Constitutional Health http://thirdpartyoffers.juno.com/TGL3141/5a36fc9bf095a7c9b11d8st01vuc _______________________________________________ Search the KRnet Archives at https://email@example.com/. Please see LIST RULES and KRnet info at http://www.krnet.org/info.html. see http://list.krnet.org/mailman/listinfo/krnet_list.krnet.org to change options. To UNsubscribe from KRnet, send a message to krnet-le...@list.krnet.org