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We are issuing this AD to assure that the pilot has enough information to prevent loss of control of the airplane while in-flight during icing conditions. What events have caused this AD? This includes a total of six accidents in the previous two icing seasons and nine events in the past few months. Most of the accidents occur on approach and landing.

One-third are suspected to be in supercooled large droplets, icing conditions outside the 14 CFR part 25 Appendix C certification envelope.

Therefore, the next month is critical for the continued operational safety of the Cessna Models C and CB in icing conditions. What is the potential impact if FAA took no action? If the pilot does not have enough information on flight into icing conditions in the Airplane Flight Manual AFM , then loss of control of the airplane could occur. Is there service information that applies to this subject? What has FAA decided? We have evaluated all pertinent information and identified an unsafe condition that is likely to exist or develop on other products of the same type design.

Since the unsafe condition described previously is likely to exist or develop on other type design Cessna Models C and CB airplanes, we are issuing this AD to assure that the pilot has enough information to prevent loss of control of the airplane while in-flight during icing conditions. Start Printed Page What does this AD require? In preparing this rule, we contacted type clubs and aircraft operators to get technical information and information on operational and economic impacts.

We did not receive any information through these contacts that influenced our decision. The majority of the respondents supported the dissemination of the information in the revised AFM.

This regulation now includes material that relates to altered products, special flight permits, and alternative methods of compliance. This material previously was included in each individual AD. Will I have the opportunity to comment before you issue the rule? This AD is a final rule that involves requirements affecting flight safety and was not preceded by notice and an opportunity for public comment; however, we invite you to submit any written relevant data, views, or arguments regarding this AD.

If you want us to acknowledge receipt of your mailed comments, send us a self-addressed, stamped postcard with the docket number written on it; we will date-stamp your postcard and mail it back to you.

We specifically invite comments on the overall regulatory, economic, environmental, and energy aspects of the rule that might suggest a need to modify it.

If a person contacts us through a nonwritten communication, and that contact relates to a substantive part of this AD, we will summarize the contact and place the summary in the docket.

We will consider all comments received by the closing date and may amend the AD in light of those comments. What authority does FAA have for issuing this rulemaking action? This regulation is within the scope of that authority because it addresses an unsafe condition that is likely to exist or develop on products identified in this AD.

Will this AD impact various entities? We have determined that this AD will not have federalism implications under Executive Order This AD will not have a substantial direct effect on the States, on the relationship between the national government and the States, or on the distribution of power and responsibilities among the various levels of government.

Will this AD involve a significant rule or regulatory action? For the reasons discussed above, I certify that this AD:. Will not have a significant economic impact, positive or negative, on a substantial number of small entities under the criteria of the Regulatory Flexibility Act.

Accordingly, under the authority delegated to me by the Administrator, the Federal Aviation Administration amends part 39 of the Federal Aviation Regulations 14 CFR part 39 as follows:. The authority citation for part 39 continues to read as follows:. Authority: 49 U. Make an entry in the aircraft records showing compliance with this portion of the AD following section Unless FAA authorizes otherwise, send your request to your principal inspector.

For information on any already approved alternative methods of compliance, contact Paul Pellicano at the address and phone number above. Takeoff is prohibited with any frost, ice, snow, or slush adhering to the wings, horizontal stabilizer, control surfaces, propeller blades, and engine inlets. Even small amounts of frost, ice, and snow, or slush on the wing may adversely change lift and drag. Failure to remove these contaminants will degrade airplane performance and may prevent a safe takeoff and climbout.

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