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Regulations - Aircraft

 

Aircraft have to be certified with specific airworthiness requirements. You will find here the airworthiness standards for aircraft, the United States Airworthiness Standards (FAA FAR) and the European Aviation Safety Agency (EASA).

 

These Airworthiness Standards are to be used as a reference, as in actual designs the requirement is frozen in a certain date and amendment.The Airworthiness Standards available for download: 

 

Airworthiness Standards for Normal, Utility, Acrobatic and Commuter Category Airplanes

 

Airworthiness Standards for Transport Category Airplanes

 

Certification Specifications Normal, Utility, Acrobatic and Commuter Category Aeroplanes

 

Certification Specifications for Large Aeroplanes

 

Certification Specifications for Large Aeroplanes, Amendment 10, December 2010

Regulations - Aircraft Engines

 

Aircraft engines have to be certified with specific airworthiness requirements. 

FAA FAR Part 33 - AIRWORTHINESS STANDARDS: AIRCRAFT ENGINES

EASA CS-ECertification Specifications for Engines, Amendment 3 (pdf)

Many other countries have their specific regulations. From an engineering point of view, an aircraft that complies with the FAA or EASA requirements is basically qualified for compliance with all other requirements.

EASA - All Regulations and Specifications

 

For access to all EASA regulations, including the ones with links here and all the others (light airplanes, sailplanes, gas balloons and so on) click EASA ALL