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Henrique Consoni
Henrique Consoni

CRACK [X-Plane] FlyJSim CIVA Navigation System (for FlyJSim 732 TwinJe


[x-plane] flyjsim civa navigation system (for flyjsim 732 twinjet)




X-Plane is a flight simulator software that allows users to experience realistic flying scenarios with various aircraft models and environments. One of the popular add-ons for X-Plane is the FlyJSim 732 TwinJet, which is a highly detailed and accurate simulation of the Boeing 737-200 Advanced, a classic jet airliner from the 1970s. The FlyJSim 732 TwinJet features a fully functional 3D cockpit, a custom sound pack, a custom replay system, and many other features that enhance the immersion and realism of flying this iconic plane.


One of the most interesting and challenging aspects of flying the FlyJSim 732 TwinJet is the navigation system. Unlike modern airliners that use GPS and other satellite-based systems, the FlyJSim 732 TwinJet relies on ground-based navigation aids, such as VORs, NDBs, and DMEs, as well as an inertial navigation system (INS) called CIVA. CIVA stands for Carousel IV-A, and it was one of the first INS devices used in commercial aviation. CIVA uses a computer, motion sensors, and gyroscopes to continuously calculate the position, orientation, and velocity of the aircraft without the need for external references. However, CIVA also has some limitations and quirks that require careful attention and skill from the pilot.


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CIVA is not a default feature of the FlyJSim 732 TwinJet, but it can be purchased separately as an add-on from the X-Plane.Org Software Store. The add-on is compatible with several other aircraft models, such as the FlyJSim 727 Series Professional and the Felis Tu-154M. The add-on comes with a user manual that explains how to install and use CIVA in detail. The installation process involves copying some files into the plugins folder of the aircraft, and selecting the CIVA option from the FlyJSim menu bar. Once installed, CIVA can be accessed from the cockpit panel or from a pop-up window.


CIVA has a control unit that consists of several buttons, switches, knobs, and displays. The main functions of CIVA are to align, update, and program the INS. Alignment is the process of initializing CIVA with the current position and heading of the aircraft before takeoff. This can be done manually by entering the coordinates and heading into the control unit, or automatically by using an airport database. Updating is the process of correcting CIVA's position calculations with external references, such as VORs or DMEs. This can be done manually by entering the distance and bearing to a known station into the control unit, or automatically by using an update mode. Programming is the process of entering a series of waypoints into CIVA's memory to create a flight plan. This can be done manually by entering each waypoint's coordinates into the control unit, or automatically by using a card reader that reads pre-made cards with flight plans.


CIVA can display various information on its displays, such as latitude, longitude, heading, distance, time, speed, wind direction, wind speed, drift angle, track angle error, and waypoint number. CIVA can also provide navigation guidance to the pilot through several indicators in the cockpit, such as a course deviation indicator (CDI), a distance measuring equipment indicator (DME), a horizontal situation indicator (HSI), and an attitude director indicator (ADI). These indicators show the direction and distance to the next waypoint, as well as any deviations from the desired course or altitude.


CIVA is a fascinating and realistic navigation system that adds a lot of depth and challenge to flying the FlyJSim 732 TwinJet. However, CIVA also requires a lot of practice and patience to master. CIVA is not very user-friendly or intuitive compared to modern systems, and it has some limitations and errors that can affect its accuracy and reliability. For example, CIVA can only store up to nine waypoints in its memory at a time, so longer flight plans have to be split into segments or changed en route. CIVA also has some drift and bias errors that accumulate over time due to sensor inaccuracies or environmental factors. These errors can cause CIVA to lose track of its position or heading if not corrected regularly with updates or alignment procedures.


Therefore, flying with CIVA requires constant attention and monitoring from the pilot to ensure that CIVA is working properly and providing correct information. The pilot also has to be familiar with the operation and logic of CIVA, as well as the procedures and formats for entering and displaying data. The pilot also has to be able to use other navigation aids, such as charts, maps, radio beacons, and radar, to cross-check and verify CIVA's calculations and guidance. Flying with CIVA is not easy, but it is rewarding and satisfying for those who enjoy the challenge and realism of navigating like the real pilots who originally flew this plane.


If you are interested in learning more about CIVA and how to use it in the FlyJSim 732 TwinJet, you can check out some of the resources below:



  • [Problem installing CIZA in FJS 732 TwinJet Pro V3.1 Plugin [solved] - CIVA Navigation System - X-Plane.Org Forum]: A forum thread that discusses how to install CIVA in the FlyJSim 732 TwinJet.



  • [732 TwinJet V3 Pro-FlyJSim-B732-v3 - X-Plane.Org Software Store]: The product page for the FlyJSim 732 TwinJet, which includes a link to the user manual that contains a section on CIVA.



  • [CIVA Navigation System-Philipp-CIVA - X-Plane.Org Software Store]: The product page for the CIVA add-on, which includes a link to the user manual that explains how to use CIVA in detail.




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