Quiz: Do You Know Your Airspace?

As they say, nothing is for certain except death, taxes, and airspace. Whether you fly big iron through the flight levels, or go low and slow below the radar, you must be familiar with all the airspace you might encounter on any given flight. There’s no way avoiding it so take this quiz to stay sharp on all your airspace knowledge.

1. What are the four types of airspace used in the United States?
1. What are the four types of airspace used in the United States?
Correct! Wrong!
2. What is the purpose of an Alert Area?
2. What is the purpose of an Alert Area?
Correct! Wrong!
3. What is the minimum ceiling and visibility for takeoff, landing, or entering the traffic pattern of an airport in Class E airspace under visual flight rules?
3. What is the minimum ceiling and visibility for takeoff, landing, or entering the traffic pattern of an airport in Class E airspace under visual flight rules?
Correct! Wrong!
4. To operate in Class D airspace, you must:
4. To operate in Class D airspace, you must:
Correct! Wrong!
5. A temporary flight restriction (TFR) may be issued for:
5. A temporary flight restriction (TFR) may be issued for:
Correct! Wrong!
6. Pilots flying within __ NM of the Washington D.C. VOR/DME must complete an online course covering flight operations in the D.C. Special Flight Rules Area (SFRA).
6. Pilots flying within __ NM of the Washington D.C. VOR/DME must complete an online course covering flight operations in the D.C. Special Flight Rules Area (SFRA).
Correct! Wrong!
7. In regards to Class B airspace, a Mode C transponder is required:
7. In regards to Class B airspace, a Mode C transponder is required:
Correct! Wrong!
8. To fly in Class A airspace you must have:
8. To fly in Class A airspace you must have:
Correct! Wrong!
9. To fly through a Class B VFR Corridor, you must first
9. To fly through a Class B VFR Corridor, you must first
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Want to learn more about airspace? Check out Sporty’s “Airspace Review Online Course” training program.22208

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Having a childhood dream of aviation, Chris first became an Aviation Explorer, motivating him to earn his private pilot's license as a teenager. During his four years at Embry Riddle Aeronautical University he earned his commercial, multi-engine certificate with an instrument rating. While experimenting in seaplanes, gliders, and a variety of other personal aircraft, Chris developed a passion for general aviation and shares that passion as he develops aviation training apps and content for Sporty's Pilot Shop.