Serious accidents and human factors: breaking the chain of events leading to an accident : lessons learned from the aviation industry
American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics, Jun 30, 2005 - Reference - 288 pages
There is growing concern globally over issues of aviation safety. Awareness of previous failures and their causes is one of the most important factors in determining risks and hazards in any new operational systems. This requires experience of accidents and failures across a broad spectrum of complex systems.
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Presence of accident warning signs in all incidents
Preaccident situations experienced by pilots
Imminent danger experienced by air traffic controllers
7 other sections not shown
Accident Investigation Commission action or instruction Air Law air traffic controller aircraft Aircraft Accident Investigation aircraft maintenance airline companies Airlines flight airspace altitude analysis Asahi Shimbun automatic control background factors Boeing captain cause Chernobyl clearance climb rate cockpit collision commercial airliners copilot crashed crew members decision phase degree of danger delay error mode example Excessive focus factor group fairly little flight rules flying Forgot fuel human factors incident information incident reports information receiving phase instrument flight rules insufficient International Airport involved IRAS Japan Airlines Japan Research Institute Japanese Jiko KLM plane Koukuu landing latent danger factors lnformation Ministry of Transport Naha Airport NTSB occurred operation passengers persons pilot prevent problem quantification method radio reason for recovery reporting system response runway serious situation snow speed take-off taxiway Tenerife accident Tenerife Airport thrust reverser Tokyo Tokyo International Airport Transport Japan unsafe events visual weather conditions wind shear