Airframe and Powerplant Certification
Everything you'll need to know can be found here
Regardless of where you are in your journey to obtain your airframe and powerplant certificate, I can help you get there. Whether you maintain military aircraft, work on civil aviation aircraft, or are a graduate of a Part 147 program, I have what you need to be successful!
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Guide For Service Members
Here you will learn what regulations pertain to aircraft mechanics, what the work experience requirements are, what Military Specialty Codes translate to FAA certificate authorization, what paperwork you’ll need, how and where to get FAA approval.
Be sure to check out my blog!
You'll find lots of Helpful Information!
Check Out Those Who Have Tested and Passed! AMT Champions!
Watch Select Videos of Instruction and Demonstrations for Practical Project Preparation!
The Written Tests
Oral & Practical Examinations
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Father Of All Mechanics
Charles E. Taylor
(1868 - 1956)
The First Aviation Mechanic
Charlie Taylor was a brilliant, self-taught mechanic who made a crucial contribution to the Wright brothers’ invention of the airplane. When a suitable engine was not available for the first flight, he designed and built the first successful airplane engine in only six weeks. This made the Wright brothers’ pioneering powered flights possible.
Taylor began working in the Wrights’ bicycle business in 1896, and he played an important role in their flying experiments for several years. He also served as chief mechanic for the first transcontinental flight, from New York to California, achieved in 1911 by Cal Rodgers.
May 24 is Charlie Taylor’s birthday
and is celebrated as
Aviation Maintenance Technician Day