A little bit of introductory writing
In this post I would like to share some checklists that I have made for aircraft’s I like to fly in Flight Simulator X and/or Prepar3D. Well, I did not made them in the way of inventing them. I build them upon documentation that came with respective pay-ware aircrafts that I own. There are a lot of checklists available out there on the Internet, why should I be interested in those, you ask? The truth is, you don’t really have to.
My checklists are specific in the format – they are stored in XML format that can be loaded into Checklist application developed by the developer called Yeno on Android phone or tablet. I use and like this simple application and that is the reason why I have made those checklists, so I can use them with this application. And while they are done, I thought they may come handy for someone who also uses the Checklist application.
But even if you do not use the Checklist application, or you even don’t have any Android device, you can use my checklists. I wrote a style sheet for them, so you can display them as normal web page in your favorite web browser. Enough writing, view them, take them or leave them further below.
Oh, and I have to mention, those checklists, as usually, are:
Intended for flight simulation purposes only!
Probably boring, but necessary legal notice
The 737 NGX checklist, I share here, I share with permission from Angle Of Attack and I want to thank this way for giving me the permission. But please NOTE, that even though the checklist is build upon the one made by Angle Of Attack for their 737 NGX Training, Angle Of Attack is not in any way responsible for the content of this particular checklist shared here and/or any errors it may contain. I hope it is free of errors, but if I did any, they goes to my account (let me know if you find any to correct them). The same applies for checklist for RealAir Turbine Duke and RealAir Simulations respectively. Simply writing: I take responsibility for the content of the checklists I share in this post.
You can view the checklists to check if they are worth downloading and to look how they look when displayed as document in web browser, right now, by clicking the links below:
- View 737 NGX Checklist (Opens new window)
- View Bonanza A36 Checklist (Opens new window)
- View Turbine Duke Checklist (Opens new window)
If you like the checklists (or just one of them :)), download them below. All archives contain two XML files and one CSS file. CSS is a style sheet that makes the XML files look like the way they do now in web browser. You can see that when clicking the links in previous paragraph. The file that ends with clear.xml is the one you should use with Checklist application. It is cleared of unnecessary white spaces for proper display in Checklist application. It is kind of hard to read for human, so there is also file that ends PP.xml. It stands for Pretty Print and is formatted to be readable by human, for the case you want to modify the checklist to suit your needs.
How to use it with Checklist application?
The mentioned Checklist application has an Import function. It will look for any XML in the root of your Android phone or tablet SD card (only the internal one I think). If it finds any XML file with valid structure, you will be given an option to import that file/checklist. So all you have to do is to put the downloaded checklist (the respective XML file ending with clear.xml) in the root of your Android phone or tablet SD card. There are many ways on how to do it. I am sure will find one. I use another great app called eShare to access my tablet via Wifi.