Wed, May 21, 2003
They Sound Good Inverted, Too!
Air show performers and aerobatic competitors need
reliable, comfortable headsets that work in harsh conditions. The
planes they fly are among the noisiest in the general aviation
fleet. The Gs these pilots pull make the fit and weight of their
headset critical to successful functionality. Crowd-pleasing
precision routines demand the most of these specialists, and they
demand equipment that works as flawlessly as they do.
Last year, Michael Feldbauer, Aviation Product Manager for
Sennheiser Electronic Corporation, sought out aerobatic pilots and
air show performers to test the HMEC 300 series headsets. He knew
that competitive pilots seek perfection in their flying and in
their equipment and he knew that Sennheiser's HMEC 300 could meet
and even exceed their demands.
Among the pilots he met was Michael Goulian, an active air show
performer and former National Aerobatic Champion and US Aerobatic
Team member. Goulian, known for performing one of the most precise,
high-energy, unlimited aerobatic performances in the world, was
eager to give the Sennheiser headsets a try.
extensive testing, Goulian now uses the HMEC 300 exclusively when
practicing and performing.
"In my business, there's no room for mistakes," Goulian said.
"100% of my attention must be intensely focused on flying my CAP232
to its performance extreme. The Sennheiser headset is the most
comfortable, best performing noise canceling headset I have found.
It allows me the peace and comfort I need to be at my best when it
Videographer/Reporters Needed For Airborne Unlimited Program Expansion Aero-News and Airborne are expanding--and innovating! And we're seeking additional on-air video journalist(s)>[...]
Also: Pioneering Space, IMC Clubs, BizJet Forecast, R44 SAIB, Twin Otter Upgrade, Cecil Field's Naval Influx The saga of Santa Monica Airport in California continues as the NBAA ha>[...]
National Association of Rocketry The NAR is all about having fun and learning more with and about sport rockets.>[...]
Certain propeller RPM settings or helicopter rotor speeds can cause the VOR course deviation indicator (CDI) to fluctuate.>[...]
“With this new layer of liability protection, landowners are more likely to grant permission for the use of these airstrips." Source: Recreational Aviation Foundation (RAF) m>[...]